Play this talk Download this talk in MP3 format Order this talk on CD for £5.00 including postage and packing Read a transcript of this talk
Listen to today’s talk: Perceptions - and the Truth
beingtrulyhuman.orgBeing Truly Human
To listen to talks while browsing our website, please enable Flash or HTML 5 in your browser — click here to find out how
Talks play in the Media Player at the top of the page — you can continue to browse our website while you listen
Items have been added to your shopping cart — click here to view it and complete your order

The Phiroz Mehta Trust Summer School 2015

Find talks and articles

By The Editor

Our Summer School this year will take place from Tuesday 21st to Sunday 26th July and will be at Claridge House, Lingfield, Surrey, where we have held it for the last two years.

Claridge House, a Victorian building with a large garden, is in an attractive part of Surrey. The accommodation is comfortable and the food is vegetarian. Dairy free, gluten free, wheat free and sugar free diets are also available.

As in previous years we shall listen to recorded talks by Phiroz and hold discussions.

The cost for the five days for a single room without private facilities will be £335 per person, and for a single room with facilities (of which there are only two), £360 per person. If we find it necessary to ask people to share rooms, we will be able to make a discount of £5 per person per night.

Please send your non-returnable deposit of £50 to Rosemary Monk at 47 Lillian Road, London SW13 9JF by the end of April. Cheques should be made payable to Claridge House. The balance should be sent to arrive not later than 15th June.

Once again we are able to offer two completely free places to people who have not attended a full Summer School before. We are also able to help to some extent those who have difficulty in meeting the full cost of the School. Please contact Rosemary Monk on 020 8748 3218 if you are interested or if you can recommend anyone else who might like to come.

Phiroz Mehta refused to regard himself as a teacher, insisting that he was our fellow-student. Those who remember him still find in his talks inexhaustible depths and insights which are not easily found elsewhere, if at all. Those who come for the first time will be introduced to perhaps one of the most remarkable men of his time (albeit almost totally unsung).


Tell us what you thought of this article: