While insight into the truth of no-self, is an important step, says the Dalai Lama, it doesn’t go far enough.
For the meditator who sees things as they really are, explains the late Mahasi Sayadaw, there is no “I” or “being”—only mental and physical phenomena coming together in the present moment.
The mind of the dragon is powerful, vast, and skillful. That’s because it sees the emptiness of all things, both self and other. Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche on how to bring the wisdom of the dragon’s mind into our lives.
From the impermanent to the heroic to the sacred—The Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche on how the view of body changes and evolves in the three vehicles of Buddhism.
Once you understand, through study, what the Buddha is saying about his own awakening, you are already within the fiery process of the path.
In the fourth and final post in his series on the Buddhist concept of “self,” Dr. Reginald Ray talks about how we maintain our “self” and therefore suffer.
In the third in a four-part series by Dr. Reginald Ray on the “self” in Buddhism, he explores how we create the storyline of “self” and how to deconstruct it.
In this second in a 4-part series on the “self” in Buddhism, Dr. Reginald Ray explains that the “self,” though a fiction, is a response to naked fear.
In the first in a series on the self in Buddhist teaching, Dr. Reginald Ray discusses the several kinds of “self” and the stages on the journey from our egohood to not-self.
Are we interested in exploring this amazing affair of ‘myself’ from moment to moment?