Here is a small section of a dialogue from: The Wholeness of Life ( page 74 ).
K = Krishnamurti B = Professor David Bohm S = Dr David Shainberg
"S: You have got an `I' thought.
B: Yes, I think that; therefore I have a sense that I am real. I am thinking of my suffering, and in that it is implicit that it is I who am there, that the suffering is real because I am real.
B: And then comes the next thought, which is: Since that is real I must think some more.
S: It feeds on itself.
B: Yes. And one of the things I must think is that I am suffering. And I am compelled to keep on thinking that thought all the time. Maintaining myself in existence. Do you see what I am driving at? That there is a feedback.
K: Which means that if thought is movement, which is time, and there is no movement I am dead! I am dead.
B: Yes, if that movement stops, then the sense that I am there being real must go, because the sense that I am real is the result of thinking.
K: Do you see this is extraordinary?
S: Of course it is.
K: No, no, actually. In actuality, not in theory. One realizes thought is movement - right?
B: And in this movement it creates an image of...
K: ...of me...
B: ...that is supposed to be moving.
K: Yes, yes. Now, when that movement stops there is no me. The me is time, put together by time, which is thought.
K: So do you, listening to this, realize the truth of it? Not the verbal, logical statement, but the truth of such an amazing thing? Therefore there is an entirely different action. The action of thought as movement brings about a fragmentary action, a contradictory action. When the movement as thought comes to an end there is total action.
B: Can you say then that whatever technical thought brings about has an order?
K: Of course.
B: In other words it doesn't mean that thought is permanently gone.
K: No, no.
S: It can still be a movement in its proper place, in its fitting order?
K: Of course. So is a human being afraid of all this? Unconsciously, deeply, he must realize the ending of me. Do you understand? And that is really a most frightening thing. My knowledge, my books, my wife - the whole thing which thought has put together. And you are asking me to end all that.
B: Can't you say it is the ending of everything? Because everything that I know is there.
K: Absolutely. So you see, really I am frightened; a human being is frightened of death. Not the biological death...
S: To die now.
K: This coming to an end. And therefore he believes in God, reincarnation, and a dozen other comforting things, but in actuality, when thought realizes itself as movement and sees that movement has created the me, the divisions, the quarrels, the whole structure of this chaotic world - when thought realizes this, sees the truth of it, it ends. Then there is cosmos. You listen to this: how do you receive it?
S: Do you want me to answer?
K: I offer you something. How do you receive it? This is very important.
S: Yes. Thought sees its movement...
K: No, no. How do you receive it? How does the public, who listens to all this, receive it? They ask, ``What is he trying to tell me?''
The entire text is available here: http://www.jkrishnamurti.org/index.php