In the conclusion of this two-part article on change, Dr. g examines how the only way to navigate difficult experiences is to practice.
In the first of a two-part article on change, Dr. g examines how by embracing the “bardo” state, we can find meaning in impermanence.
It’s when we lose the illusion of control—a “bardo” state where we are most vulnerable and exposed—that we can discover the creative potential of our lives.
Lion’s Roar reviews “In Love with the World: A Monk’s Journey Through the Bardos of Living and Dying.”
Musician and visual artist Laurie Anderson has lent her voice to perhaps her most outwardly Buddhism-influenced project yet.
In the current issue of Lion’s Roar magazine, we look at academic research on reincarnation at the University of Virginia. How does that research compare to the Buddhist views? We break it down.
Saunders’ novel is based on the idea of bardo, the Tibetan Buddhist concept of a state between death and life.
We talk to George Saunders about his Man Booker Prize-winning novel Lincoln in the Bardo, which blurs the line between the living and the dead. Lincoln in the Bardo, by renowned American short story writer (and Buddhist) George Saunders, is surely the first major novel to use the Tibetan word bardo in the title. The […]
Death is a journey into the unknown. Like any journey, it goes better if you’re prepared. Here are teachings from Tibetan Buddhism to help.
The notion of bardo—the in-between state—from The Tibetan Book of the Dead is very helpful for anyone dealing with the end of a relationship.