By Randall Studstill
This publication argues that mystical doctrines and practices begin parallel transformative approaches within the awareness of mystics. This thesis is supported via a comparative research of Tibetan Buddhist Dzogchen (rdzogs-chen) and the medieval German mysticism of Eckhart, Suso, and Tauler. those traditions are interpreted utilizing a system/cybernetic version of recognition. This version offers a theoretical framework for assessing the cognitive results of mystical doctrines and practices and exhibiting how diversified doctrines and practices could however begin universal transformative approaches. This platforms method contributes to present philosophical discourse on mysticism by means of (1) making attainable an actual research of the cognitive results of mystical doctrines and practices, and (2) reconciling mystical heterogeneity with the basic harmony of mystical traditions.