A conversation about loving-kindness between Sharon Salzberg and Alice Walker.
In the late 90s, a group of Buddhist teachers and practitioners began talking about the need for a new meditation center in Oakland, California.
From her childhood in the Jim Crow South to her ascent as a Pulitzer Prize winning novelist, Alice Walker has been on a journey towards truth.
For times troubled with everything from Wall Street to very inconvenient truths, Alice Walker gives us her recipe for finding equanimity.
This is the best time to be alive, says Alice Walker, because there is so much work to do—so much opportunity for self-realization.
Alice Walker describes the great toll, both personal and societal, of racism in America, and how Buddhism has helped her heal its wounds.
From Alice Walker’s forthcoming collection of poems, Absolute Trust in the Goodness of the Earth.
Buddhist teacher Pema Chödrön and novelist Alice Walker on how tonglen meditation practice opens our heart, expands our vision, and plants the seeds of love in our lives.
The thing about love that I’ve discovered in my life is that one love leads to another. It just gets bigger and bigger. You can let it start anywhere; it can be really tiny.