In “The Little Book of Being,” Diana Winston—using straightforward, secular language—explains how to cultivate natural awareness.
We review “The Most Important Point: Zen Teachings of Edward Espe Brown” edited by Danny S. Parker.
In The Art of Simple Living, Shunmyo Masuno offers pithy tips on how to increase our feelings of well-being by making some seemingly small changes in how we approach life.
Lion’s Roar reviews “In Love with the World: A Monk’s Journey Through the Bardos of Living and Dying.”
Daigengna Duoer reviews “Love on Every Breath” by Lama Palden Drolma, “Green Buddhism” by Stephanie Kaza, “Just Enough” by Gesshin Greenwood, and more.
Matthew Gindin reviews “If You Meet the Buddha On the Road: Buddhism, Politics and Violence” by Michael Jerryson.
We review “Where’s Buddha?” by Marisa Aragón Ware.
Justin Whitaker reviews “American Dharma: Buddhism Beyond Modernity” by Ann Gleig.
In 1892, a book was compiled of 345 versions of the Cinderella story and related tales. Now, from Rebecca Solnit—Zen Buddhist and acclaimed author of Men Explain Things to Me—comes the enlightened, feminist version for our time.
In Call It Grace, Serene Jones offers a deeply personal reflection on her spiritual journey and what it means to connect with the divine.