using the arrow buttons.
by clicking on the page.
the page around when zoomed in by dragging it.
the zoom using the slider when zoomed-in.
by clicking on the zoomed-in page.
by entering text in the search field, and select "This Issue" or "All Issues"
by clicking on thumbnails to select pages, and then press the print button.
displays sections with thumbnails and descriptions.
displays a slider of thumbnails. Click on a page to jump.
allows you to browse the full archive.
about your subscription?
Buddhadharma : Summer 2010
73 summer 2 01 0 buddhadharma: the practitioner’s quarterly Reviews life, and about impermanence, karma, and so on—simple teachings associated with the lowest of the nine vehicles. And it ends with an evocation of the spirit of Dzogchen, beyond good and bad, requir- ing no effort. The ability to embrace this contradiction—that there is nothing to be done, yet there is work for us to do—is surely one of the great achievements of Tibetan Buddhism. Entrance also features an essay by a contemporary Tibetan heir to this tra- dition, Dzongsar Khyentse, who points out that the simple contemplations of the ngöndro were practiced by Tibetan mas- ters such as Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche whose own realization of Dzogchen was widely recognized: If ngöndro were only a preliminary or prerequisite practice, one would think that clearly we would not find great masters practicing it. Surely a great master like Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche would not need to practice the Nying- tik ngöndro, for instance. But I have seen this with my own eyes; even toward the end of their lives I found them practicing ngöndro. This alone should indicate why ngöndro practice is so necessary. With the publication of The Col- lected Works of Dilgo Khyentse in three volumes, readers can make their own assessment of the teaching style of this particular master. Dilgo Khyentse was among the last generation of Tibetan teachers who spent their formative years in Kham, Eastern Tibet, where a cultural renaissance flowered in the nine- teenth century. In 1959, Dilgo Khyentse escaped from Tibet with his family and a few disciples and went to Bhutan, where he became a tutor to the royal family. He also served as one of the Dalai Lama’s most revered teachers. The Collected Works present teach- ings given by Dilgo Khyentse to his Western students, most of which have been individually published before. The WATCH ALL THE TRAILERS ONLINE www.festivalmedia.org un buda Starring Agustin Markert, Carolina Fal, Julieta Cardinali, Diego Rafecas Music by Pedro Aznar A film by Diego Rafecas Out of Argentina’s darkest days, a journey of discovery and love 2010 Teachings in the Tibetan Bön Buddhist Tr a dition with GESHE TENZIN WANGYAL RINPOCHE FREE LIVE W EBCAST June 15, 7 - 8:30 p.m. Eastern Time US Finding Refuge Within Guided dzogchen meditation practice RESIDENTIAL RETREAT S June 27 – July 17 Awakening the Self, Discovering Joy Self-Realization T hrough the Three Doors of Body, Speech and Mind Oct.6 –10 Sleep of Clear Light The Practice of Sleep Yoga From the Tibetan Bön Buddhist Tr adition Ligmincha Institute at Serenity Ridge, Nelson County, Va. Since 1992 Geshe Tenzin Wa ngyal Rinpoche has taught the ancient Tibetan Bön Buddhist wisdom practices in a way that is relevant, inspiring, and applicable to modern We s tern students. Tenzin Rinpoche is the author of: The Tibetan Yo gas of Dream and Sleep;Tibetan Sound Healing ; Healing With Form, E nergy , and Light; and Wo nders of the Natural Mind. Rinpoche’s books are available at : LigminchaStore.org To view the WEBCAST or register for RETREATS, visit: ligmincha.org firstname.lastname@example.org / 434.263.6304 / www.ligmincha.org / www. l igminchastore.org Subscribe to our free monthly e-newsletter at Vo i c eOfClearLight.org ligmincha SSUN 19209 JUNE/JULY 3/23/10 4:19 PM Page 1