- Theosophy and the Theosophical Society
- Universal Brotherhood, or the Oneness of Life
- Reincarnation and Reimbodiment
- Karma, or Cause and Effect
- The Spiritual Path
- Occultism, Occult Arts, and Psychism
- What Is a Human Being?
- Old Age, Disease, and Death
- Issues Facing Humanity: such as education; meditation and altered states of consciousness; capital punishment; peace; animals and humans; euthanasia and suicide; the environment; and our world present and future.
- Sacred Seasons
- Hierarchies: The Structure of Nature
- Truth, Ethics, and Duality
- Teachers, Disciples, and the Hierarchy of Compassion
- Science: A Theosophic Perspective
- World Spiritual Traditions in a theosophical light
(General, Classical Mediterranean, Mysteries, Ancient Europe, Christianity, Mideast, Asia, Native American, sub-Sahara Africa, Australasia, etc.)
- The Arts
- Inspirational Writings
Consider the manifold consequences of our cooperation with one another. The stores are open; the buses are running; people show up for work; children are dropped off at school, educated, and picked up again; most people are fed, clothed, and housed, and those who can't do these things for themselves often receive help. Toddlers, sick people, and the senile elderly are not left to roam the streets unattended; their relatives, friends, or institutions care for them. Cooperation is the norm, an art form so commonplace and so expected that we are no longer even aware of it. We institutionalize our tending in professions such as nursing, teaching, child care and elder care. We institutionalize our aggressive and protective side as well, in military and civilian protective services, for example. But on the whole, daily life is largely devoted to the cooperative exchange of goods and services that help us to achieve a better life. The most marked characteristics of human daily life are caring and cooperation, not the unbridled selfishness that many describe as "human nature."
-- Shelley E. Taylor