In Eckhart's books he states that the word God is almost unusable since it is so full of differing opinion and beliefs. However, to say that the impersonal aspect of God is the Absolute, might not be the whole story.Arjuna Inquired: Which are considered to be more perfect, those who are always properly engaged in Your devotional service or those who worship the impersonal Brahman, the unmanifested?
The Supreme Personality of the Godhead said: Those who fix their minds on My personal form and are always engaged in worshiping me with great and transcendental faith are considered by Me to be most perfect.
For those whose minds are attached to the unmanifested, impersonal feature of the Supreme, advancement is very troublesome. To make progress in that discipline is always difficult for those who are embodied. (Bhagavad Gita-As It Is.12.1-2,5)
So I feel that a counterpoint is found here to Eckhart Tolle's stressing of the unmanifested universal consciousness. It seems to make sense to me that a person should not worship the impersonal as the absolute goal of spirituality-- and that instead it should be god in a personal form who is the real aim.