The great Dzogchen teacher Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche on the primordial union of emptiness and awareness, the space-like nature of mind.
Tara Bennett-Goleman describes how the transforming power of mindfulness can be applied to our painful emotional patterns.
Reginald A. Ray on how T’hrinlay Wangmo transformed an horrific incident into a situation of blessing through her understanding of karma.
The complete negation of everything — is that Buddhism? No, says Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche, “Buddhism is more complicated than that: things don’t exist, but they don’t not exist either.”
He even trimmed the few tufts of grass out back, with a sickle no less, one of the many little ways in which Mr. Paul linked you to a simpler time.
When we let our senses dominate, we relate to other people in a different way-sensitive, sensuous, physically awake, and alive like an animal!
“It’s unobstructed nature, the earth prior to human intervention, the wilderness. It is earth’s original face.”
Paul Maxwell gets married in Mongolia, and gets to know a most unusual lama.
When spiritual tradition is viewed as its own school of psychology, it can offer more effective techniques and profound goals than conventional psychology.
Pico Iyer ponders the conundrums of travel-cell phones and ancient spirits, killing fields and champagne breakfasts, beauties past and tragedies present.