Roger R. Jackson explains how different Tibetan schools approach the nature of mind, and why it matters.
Search Results for: dzogchen
Roger Jackson reviews “Heart of the Great Perfection: Dudjom Lingpa’s Visions of the Great Perfection,” Vol. 1 by B. Alan Wallace.
Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche (1920–1996) on the differences between Mahamudra and Dzogchen—and the relationship between them.
Rest in your true nature without effort or distraction — Mingyur Rinpoche teaches the renowned practice of Dzogchen.
Three teachers discuss whether Buddhists must in ordain to achieve enlightenment.
Geshe Tenzin Wangyal teaches us a Dzogchen meditation that goes from contemplating our worst enemy to the discovery that mind is empty, clear and blissful.
When you recognize the true nature of mind, says Dzogchen master Tsoknyi Rinpoche, all habitual patterns are naturally liberated in the space of wisdom. That includes the ultimate habit known as samsara.
Pema Khandro on the primordial knowing that, according to the Dzogchen teachings of Tibetan Buddhism, is the source and true nature of ourselves and all reality.
The great Dzogchen teacher Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche on the primordial union of emptiness and awareness, the space-like nature of mind.
In his teaching on the essence of Dzogchen, the Dalai Lama describes the shock that naturally accompanies innermost awareness, the basis of all reality.