Japanese Zen Buddhism

awakening-and-insightBuddhism first came to the West many centuries ago through the Greeks, who also influenced some of the culture and practices of Indian Buddhism. As Buddhism has spread beyond India it has always been affected by the indigenous traditions of its new homes. When Buddhism appeared in America and Europe in the 1950’s and 1960’s it encountered contemporary psychology and psychotherapy, rather than religious traditions. Since the 1990’s many efforts have been made by Westerners to analyse and integrate the similarities and differences between Buddhism and its therapeutic ancestors, particularly Jungian psyhology.

Taking Japanese Zen Buddhism as its starting point, this volume is a collection of critiques, commentaries, and histories about a particular meeting of Buddhism and psychology. It is based on the Zen Buddhism and Psychotherapy conference that took place in Kyoto, Japan, in 1999.

Psychologist, Buddhist, Teacher

Polly Young-Eisendrath is an engaging and imaginative speaker, writer, Jungian analyst and mindfulness teacher.

77 Main St
Montpelier, Vermont

7:00 pm – Polly will read an excerpt from her book and sign copies in-store.

Two talks at Shambhala Meditation Centre of New York

10 am to 3pm — Mindful Parenting in an Age of Self-Importance. $100 General Public, $80 Members

7pm to 9pm — When All You Want Is Taken Away: A Personal Love Story of Discovery Through Loss. $15 General Public, $15 Members

Red Rock Casino and Resort
Las Vegas, NV

Polly will present two workshops: The Gifts of Suffering: Finding Insight, Compassion and Renewal, and True Love Ways, the Importance of Maintaining a Mindful Gap in Couple Relationship.

You might also like
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 8
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 8
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 5
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 5
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 7
The Japanese mind and Zen Buddhism Part 7

China's Tibetan Tussle  — The New Indian Express
She said, “China follows a policy of freedom of religion and belief, and this naturally includes having to respect and protect the ways of passing on Tibetan Buddhism.

Why Tibetans protesting against Chinese President's visit: Explained  — Oneindia
The Chinese Army defeated the small Tibetan Army in 1949 and imposed a 'Seventeen-Point Agreement for the Peaceful Liberation of Tibet' on the Tibetan Government in May 1951.

Related Posts