If you want to connect with the open, spacious quality of mind, says Willa Blythe Baker, at some point you have to stop trying to meditate.
We can’t just blindly meditate, says Chokyi Nyima Rinpoche. Our practice must be illuminated by deep, critical study of the Buddhist teachings.
Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche (1920–1996) on the differences between Mahamudra and Dzogchen—and the relationship between them.
A teaching on the practice of Mahamudra by the late Kagyu master Traleg Kyabgon Rinpoche.
Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche presents the essential teachings of Mahamudra and its three main approaches to practice, each offering effective methods for directly pointing out mind’s true nature.
As Barry Boyce tells us, the 17th Karmapa’s views will help define Buddhism in the 21st century.
The true nature of mind is empty but knowing. It can’t be identified, says Andy Karr. So look for it.
Chogyam Trungpa offers a teaching on Mahamudra and Marpa, the first Tibetan holder of the Kagyu lineage.
Dzogchen and Mahamudra, the Great Perfection and the Great Seal, are powerful meditative systems for revealing the nature of mind.
Khenchen Thrangu Rinpoche explains how the veil of thoughts and emotions is lifted when we rest in the nature of mind as it is.