Buddhist children’s literature offers parents a fun, gentle way to share dharma concepts and practices with their kids.
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.
Thich Nhat Hanh says that mindfulness shows us the suffering of life and connects us with compassion.
In Call It Grace, Serene Jones offers a deeply personal reflection on her spiritual journey and what it means to connect with the divine.
Andrea Miller reviews “Just Enough: Vegan Recipes and Stories from Japan’s Buddhist Temples” by Gesshin Claire Greenwood.
In the Summer 2019 issue of Buddhadharma: The Practitioner’s Quarterly, Daigengna Duoer reviews “Deep Hope” by Diane Eshin Rizzetto, “A Bird in Flight Leaves No Trace” by Master Subul Sunim, “Satipatthana Meditation” by Bhikkhu Analayo, and more.
In his new novel, “The Perfume Burned His Eyes,” actor and writer Michael Imperioli imagines a teenage boy’s friendship with Lou Reed.
In this archive article from the Fall 2007 issue of Buddhadharma, ten Buddhist teachers, scholars, and writers recommend great Buddhist books.