Wrath, rage, anger, is an explosion of desire. Sooner or later, a lot of accumulated desire explodes, that is why we must continually be transmuting, transforming, so as to not accumulate so much desire.

The masters make great efforts; do not think that those of us who are sitting here are the only ones doing so. It is necessary to make great efforts in order to not become identified with what we would call injustice, which serves as a justification for wrath, because we explode with wrath when we believe that something unjust is happening, and even though it is truly unjust, wrath and violence can never be justified. In fact, when anger passes, we know that the problem was solved in another way and that wrath and anger helped very little.

We can never say, thanks to my anger, to my wrath, to my character, that all the problems were resolved, because definitively they were not resolved. It seems as if they were resolved, but what exists is fear in the face of people, or in the people who observe our wrath. All of us also know that wrath and anger is fear. Fear disguises itself as wrath; fear of failure, fear of what others will say, fear of losing control.