I am at a lower intermediate level when it comes to philosophy, having started by studying Hindu philosophy and the Traditional School of René Guénon, Frithjof Schuon and their ilk. I mainly focused on Metaphysics to begin with but I'm now starting to study Epistemology, particularly that of people like Kant, as well as some of the rationalists; it may be a mistake jumping in at the deep end!
I'm now trying to understand the Traditionalist School's stance on epistomology, and how it ties in with (or rejects) Rationalism. They seem to espouse generally anti-empiricist and anti-rationalist viewpoints, or at least are against rationalism as the exclusive way to truth, but I'm trying to find a passage that outlines in detail their Epistemological stance and the reason for their rejection of Rationalism.
Can someone with an understanding of the Traditionalist School point me in the right direction?