If you contemplate these traditional contemplations, the “four great reflections,” you will strengthen your intention to practice.
Scientists study phenomena. Meditators study experience. The two meet in a series of dialogues called Mind and Life, Jill Suttie reports.
Barry Boyce explores how architects are integrating contemplative practice into their spatial constructions.
Line Goguen-Hughes reports on colleges and universities offering contemplative alternatives to conventional forms of study.
Barry Boyce’s Mindful Society column from the September 2009 issue of Lion’s Roar magazine about educational mindfulness initiatives.
“We’re at the beginning of the development of a major new academic field”, says Professor Harold Roth about Contemplative Studies.
By using contemplative meditation, says Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche, we can turn the thought of compassion into a reality.
Contemplative practice, says Andy Karr, is a good way to analyze whether things are as solid, separate, and lasting as we think they are.
Understanding Buddhism, says Reginald Ray, takes place in stages of ever-deepening and more direct experience.
There is a trio of activities that lead to enlightenment.