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Buddhadharma: The Practitioner's QuarterlyBuddhadharma: The Practitioner's Quarterly

Buddhadharma: The Practitioner's Quarterly

Summer 2019

Buddhadharma offers in-depth teachings that reflect the wealth and range of Buddhist traditions, expert book reviews, and first-rate reporting on stories of special interest to Buddhists. It’s a precious resource for readers who want to deepen their understanding of Buddhist practice and philosophy.

국가:
United States
언어:
English
출판사:
Shambhala Sun Foundation
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contributors

VISHNU SRIDHARAN has worked for nonprofits dedicated to fighting poverty, promoting racial equity, and dismantling the prison–industrial complex. Now a doctoral candidate in philosophy at the University of Southern California, his dissertation draws on South Asian spiritual traditions to explore the connection between how our mind works and how we ought to treat each other. He is based in Oakland. ELISE ANNE DEVIDO is an historian of modern Buddhism in China and Vietnam; her work has focused on Thich Nhat Hanh, women and Buddhism, and the genres of hagiography and biography in Buddhist traditions. Co-president of Sakyadhita–USA, which supports women in Buddhism, she is the author of Taiwan’s Buddhist Nuns and the forthcoming Women, Buddhism and Modernity in China 1900–1950. MARK UNNO is an ordained Shin Buddhist priest in the tradition of…

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about the art

THIS ISSUE’S COVER is from a project called “Venus Mansion” by Lee Sol, in which he uses 3-D rendering to juxtapose classical images with modern culture motifs, often in eye-popping pink. He attributes his fascination with color to an interest in gender stereotyping and trying, as an adult, to “find the true colors that represent me.” But he lists his biggest single influence as his small one-room apartment in Korea. “Spending countless hours in this tiny space,” he says, “allowed me to explore bigger open spaces in my mind, which ended up in my own art practice where I could openly express my emotions.” Albarrán Cabrera (page 76) is the team of Anna Cabrera and Angel Albarrán, based in Barcelona. They use a wide range of photographic processes (from platinum and…

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buddhadharma

THE PRACTITIONER’S QUARTERLY MELVIN MCLEOD | Editor-in-chief TYNETTE DEVEAUX | Editor SETH LEVINSON | Art Director KOUN FRANZ | Deputy Editor DAIGENGNA DUOER | Reviews Editor JAIME MCLEOD | Contributing Editor MARIANNE WARD | Proofreader ANDREW GLENCROSS | Production Coordinator BEN MOORE | Publisher DAN SCOTT | Associate Publisher, Consumer Marketing BETH WALLACE | Finance & Operations Manager CINDY LITTLEFAIR | Operations & Human Resources IAIN MCGLASHAN | Marketing Manager BAKES MITCHELL | Business Development & Partnerships ALICIA BROWNE | E-Commerce Manager PAM BOYCE | Digital Designer REBECCA PEARSON | Circulation Associate KENNETH SWICK | Controller CONNIE JONES | Administrative Assistant LIONSROAR.COM ROD MEADE SPERRY | Editorial Director SAM LITTLEFAIR | Editor LILLY GREENBLATT | Associate Editor HALEIGH ATWOOD | Editorial Assistant ADVERTISING INQUIRIES SHARON DAVIS | Account Representative Toll-free: 1-877-422-8404 ext. 327 sharon.davis@lionsroar.com PAUL LAYBOLT | Advertising Administration Toll-free: 1-877-422-8404 ext. 323 paul.laybolt@lionsroar.com EDITORIAL & CENTRAL BUSINESS OFFICE 1660 Hollis St., Suite 205 Halifax, Nova Scotia B3J 1V7…

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how buddhists can benefit from western philosophy

IN THE EARLY 2000s, I taught Western philosophy to Tibetan monks at the Institute of Buddhist Dialectics in Dharamsala, India. These monks were excited to explore new insights into questions they were already pursuing in Buddhist philosophy, and new questions they had never considered. I was recently reminded of my students in Dharamsala when a Buddhist friend asked why studying Western philosophy might be of any benefit to a contemporary practitioner. Buddhism offers a vast tradition of philosophical and moral reflection. But traditions endure only to the degree to which they address the experience and concerns of each new generation. Our contemporary concerns include justice and inequality, navigating difference in multicultural societies, climate change, and the pervasiveness of information technology. Discerning how to speak, act, and think skillfully in our contemporary…

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ask the teachers

GUO GU: This is an important question, and one not so dissimilar from another common question, “In what timeframe can one reasonably expect to learn meditation and reach awakening?” These are difficult to answer because whatever assumptions we may bring to perceiving ourselves and others, buddhadharma is definitely not meant to be a measuring stick for judging people. It is a practice, and it is up to each of us to engage with it and integrate it in our lives so eventually there’s no separation between buddhadharma and our lives. Done correctly, our self-referential attachments diminish. That said, naturally there are ups and downs in different periods and circumstances of our lives. Common notions of progress and regress do not apply here. What a “Buddhist” does may appear one way but…

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packed and ready for whatever’s next

IN THE MOST BASIC SENSE, phowa, as practiced in Tibetan Bön Buddhism, centers on the transference of consciousness at the moment of death. These teachings can prepare us to project our consciousness directly into a pure realm at the time of death, increasing our chance for liberation in a single lifetime. The time of our death may feel remote and unconnected from our day-to-day reality, but phowa begins now, in this realm of existence. Every day, we undergo a seemingly endless parade of transitions, from the mundane—one day, one week, or one year into the next—to major life transitions that can be much more difficult to adjust to. By recognizing each transition—recognizing that we have a choice, becoming aware, and then letting go of our attachment—we also prepare ourselves for…

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