Every person has own
Bowl of Keşkül.
Some carry it in their pocket
and some in their heart.

All living beings in the universe communicate, each in their own language—whether audible or silent.
Linguistic, genetic clues, fossil records, and neurobiological research suggest that language emerged in the human lineage, possibly around 250.000 to 200.000 years ago, after our separation from our common ancestor, the Neanderthals. Etymologically (the oldest source: belonging to Tibetan Shamans), it carries the meaning “to emerge.”
Although language varies across generations, triggering a traditional process, it finds its key in communicating among all living beings through the reality of the “Principle of Causality” when needed!
We can say that language operates as a mental choice for establishing a shared relationship, changing within the unique structure of each species, creating reasons to take the next step. Humans, in turn, enhance this behavioral model for greater understanding, contributing until the next change.
The word “Keşkül” is one of these words.
When we trace back the origin of “Keşkül,” it returns to Farsi (kāse), Arabic (tās), Aramaic-Syriac (kāsā), Akkadian (kāsu), Sumerian (kasu), Sanskrit, and Tibetan (kuNDI).
Here’s a crucial detail: The use of the term “Shaman” for some of those who migrated to South Asia after the sinking of the Mu continent confronts us with another reality. When the language spoken in Tibet is referred to as “Shaman = Beggar, Priest” in Sanskrit, things start to fall into place.
The use of “Thadobati bowls,” vessels that resonate (energy) and influence the human mind, known as Tibetan bowls, by Shamans over time, brings the colors of language to a more peaceful state!…
While loaded with various meanings depending on the times, the shared word for all these vessels in Farsi, Arabic, Aramaic, Syriac, Sanskrit, and Tibetan is accepted as “dish or bowl.” Although evaluated for different purposes from a human perspective, mental activity has been in the forefront for thousands of years. Because universal unity lies in sharing, and whether it’s sound or speech, it all serves a divine process.
Language and articulation create the divine unity of listening. When we speak, our voice allows us to communicate with the other party, affecting the content of our relationship.
The content, presented as the tone of our voice, either comes to life or gives rise to a dead relationship…

Now, let’s talk about “Keşkül.”
A beggar is described today as someone who “asks for money,” accepted as part of the system over time. However, the term “beggar” is not a personalized word but a narrative from the beginning to the present, describing the evolutionary process of nature and relationships. Because both the user and the recipient start from the same point; “Sharing Unconditionally…”
A person referred to as a beggar is essentially articulating, for they read what they observe as an observer, touch it, in other words, articulate!
This means; “You and I are ONE. In other words, we are a SINGLE ENTITY.”
SEED (grain); it means “Seed, Lineage,” and lineage does not occur without a seed.
When the seed is shared, the lineage develops.
As the lineage develops, the seed changes.
Nature, for us to be aware, presents various colors in the visual truth of this: Life.

Shams Tabrizi says, “Even silence has a sound; it takes a heart to hear it,” indicating that there is a divine relationship between sound, whether from the mouth, vessel, or even silence (Nothingness).
Again, Shams Tabrizi states, “Most conflicts and tensions arise from language. Pay little attention to words. There is no place for language in the land of love. Love is silent,” telling us that articulation is actually listening, and, as we do today, speaking without listening creates cacophony.

Every person has own
Bowl of Keşkül.
Some carry it in their pocket
and some in their heart.

The title “Bowl of Silence,” in other words, Keşkül, narrates articulation, sharing, and unity.
Keşkül is the meeting of SEED with itself, the state of timeless love in the body’s and cause’s essence.

In spite of repeated reminders of the ancient civilizations' awareness of ``Nothingness`` long before the Abrahamic religions, we disregarded it, making personalized decisions within the belief of ``self.``

Now, are you ready to embark on a journey between the neurons in your brain to rediscover the awareness of “Nothingness” in order to regain mental freedom?

If you are ready, “The Vessel of Silence” awaits you.