Reginald A. Ray argues that far from being a “lesser” practice, giving is central to all schools of Buddhism and essential to the relinquishment of ego.
Dharma is a fascinating term. It integrates many levels of experience—from our first moment on the path to the achievement of realization.
A panel discussion with Phillip Moffitt, Cyndi Lee, Geshe Tenzin Wangyal Rinpoche and Reggie Ray. Introduction by Anne Carolyn Klein.
Three well-known Buddhist teachers offer techniques to lessen pain’s mental suffering, look at its true nature, and learn its valuable lessons
Inspiration, innovation, institution—Reginald A. Ray looks at the different manifestations of lineage and how they maintain their awakened quality.
The “three bodies of the Buddha” may seem like a remote construct, says Reginald Ray, but the three kayas are present in every moment of our experience.
Vipashyana as defined by Reginald A. Ray, an American Buddhist academic and teacher of Tibetan Buddhism.
Understanding Buddhism, says Reginald Ray, takes place in stages of ever-deepening and more direct experience.
“When we understand how our mind works, the practice becomes easy.” Reginald A. Ray discusses the close connection between Buddhist philosophy and practice.
Once you understand, through study, what the Buddha is saying about his own awakening, you are already within the fiery process of the path.