Review: “Dharma Matters: Women, Race, and Tantra” by Jan Willis.
David Michie teaches us a healing meditation to purify karma and cultivate well-being.
In Tibetan Buddhism, it is said that certain meditation practices can alter the appearance of the body, transforming it into five radiant lights. The name given to this physical fluorescence is “rainbow body.”
Do the strange and potent images of Tibetan art represent a deeper and truer reality? Francesca Fremantle on the symbolism of awakened mind.
The late Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche described Suzuki Roshi as his “accidental father” in America, and through their close friendship he gained great respect for the Zen tradition. In this talk, Chögyam Trungpa looks at the basic differences between Zen and tantra.
A forum on Tantra with Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche, Anne Carolyn Klein, and Larry Mermelstein, with an introduction by Reggie Ray.
Collection Rubin Museum of Art | HAR#432 | himalayanart.org
Buddhadharma ask three teachers about a complex issue at the heart of tantra practice: guru devotion.
The tantric path teaches us how to cut through our concepts, says the late Traleg Rinpoche, so we can experience reality in its full clarity.
A tail, a bundle of guts, and a smear of blood—how one dead rat continues to inspire Anne Cushman’s practice.
We can see awakening in the world around us, but we can also turn the telescope inward and look directly at our mind.