About Mindrolling Podcast with Raghu Markus and David Silver

Mindrolling Podcast is about coming unstuck and the recent history of awoken awareness. It’s about the intersection of culture, consciousness and realization.

Mindrolling the Word happens to be a Tibetan monastery tradition, the home of “the garden of ripening and liberation.”  For Raghu Markus and David Silver, it is a rock and rolling conversation remembering the sixties, digesting the seventies, paralleling then and now, right now, in the growing teens of the 21st century.

Our anecdotes and conversations with a range of other talkers fight dogma by emphasizing free seeking.  This podcast “rolls” the frantic monkey mind, mugs the complacent mental head.  The moving power of music is one of the main tools of the show, transformation is the common denominator.   Actual direct experiences are the core of Mindrollers, some of which are enlightening, some of which were intensely frightening – what turns up here is a Mindroll of the karmic and cosmic dice, but we dare to promise honesty and guarantee high comedy along with the more high falutin’ content…


About the Hosts

David Silver

David Silver started his innovative media career in the late sixties hosting WGBH-TV’s “What’s Happening Mr. Silver?”  David’s 1979 Warner Brothers feature “No Nukes” helped start the whole trend of music/activism feature documentaries.

He also wrote the Billboard #1 MGM film, “The Compleat Beatles” the biopic movie of choice about history’s most famous band. David has worked with Bruce Springsteen, Bob Marley, Ringo Starr, Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Roger Waters  and many others. He has created dozens of CD’s and movies, including pairing Allen Ginsberg with Paul McCartney, and producing the film biography of Timothy Leary.   In 2009, David was the consultant to Ang Lee, the Academy Award-winning director, on his Universal/Focus Features release, “Taking Woodstock.” Since 2006, he has also been writing, directing and consulting with Ram Dass’s  Love Serve Remember Foundation and, in 2012, directed the “Cultivating Loving Awareness” documentary.

Raghu in Bamboo forest eRaghu Markus

Raghu Markus has been involved in music and transformational media since the early 1970s when he was program director of CKGM-FM in Montreal. In 1974 he collaborated with Ram Dass on the box set Love Serve Remember. In 1990 he launched Triloka Records and Karuna Music in Los Angeles, California. Triloka established itself as a critical leader in the development of world music and for 17 years was home to such artists as Krishna Das, Hugh Masekela, Walela, Jai Uttal and transformational media projects that featured Ram Dass, Deepak Chopra, and Les Nubians. He is currently the Executive Director of the Love Serve Remember Foundation and has been an associate producer for on-line and television events for Ram Dass and Oprah Winfrey as well as Eckhart Tolle.

 

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4 Comments

  • Reply
    Hickscraft
    June 13, 2015 at 4:47 pm

    Hi David, your ”awe rant’ was awesome 🙂

  • Reply
    Episode 38 - Raghu Markus - The Human Experience Podcast
    June 22, 2015 at 4:29 am

    […] RAGHU MARKUS has been involved in music and transformational media since the early 1970s when he was program director of CKGM-FM in Montreal. In 1974 he collaborated with Ram Dass on the box set Love Serve Remember. In 1990 he launched Triloka Records and Karuna Music in Los Angeles, California. Triloka established itself as a critical leader in the development of world music and for 17 years was home to such artists as Krishna Das, Hugh Masekela, Walela, Jai Uttal and transformational media projects that featured Ram Dass, Deepak Chopra, and Les Nubians. He is currently the Executive Director of the Love Serve Remember Foundation and has been an associate producer for on-line and television events for Ram Dass and Oprah Winfrey as well as Eckhart Tolle. […]

  • Reply
    Baguette
    December 17, 2015 at 7:42 pm

    Currently listening to you on the DTFH. Love your honesty. Refreshing.

  • Reply
    Leana
    May 28, 2018 at 10:03 pm

    I found it difficult to listen to your recent podcast with Bob Thurman. You seemed more interested in posturing yourself and certainly Sharon Salzberg than in interviewing Thurman. If you want to do a Sharon Show, do it, but i fail to understand what your intent was in constantly bringing the discussion back to her. Thurman is both a scholar and an Adept, one who brings an enlarged perspective to almost any aspect of Buddhism. And though he has a tendency to be quite loquacious, there is always gold in what he says. I would assume that is why you had him on.

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