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Buddhadharma : Spring 2014
SPRING 2014 BUDDHADHARMA: THE PRACTITIONER’S QUARTERLY 47 knows my practice. He has a great deal of wisdom and equanimity, and I know I can call him when I get into trouble in my practice. I have felt very nurtured and supported knowing that other people cared enough about me to invest a lot of interest in my unfolding. With that support, I came into my own expression. SALLIE JIKO TISDALE: There is an incredible inti- macy that develops when you’re with a person who sees you as you are. When you’re willing to be seen, when you know you’re seen and recognized, there is an intimacy that is like nothing else. In Zen you might say there is no gap between you. We don’t get that very often in our lives. MARK POWER: I would say the most satisfying discoveries are genuine love and integrity, which may be saying the same thing. In my experience, genuine love is something that comes from the practice of letting go; the teacher nudges, encourages, and sometimes forces us to the point where it’s up to us to decide, “Am I going to let go?” Integrity is a result of being willing to meet that point again and again with kindness. When we put the two together, they lead us to remember our natural freedom. There’s an incredible intimacy that develops when you’re with a teacher who sees you as you are. In Zen you might say there’s no gap between you. —Sallie Jiko Tisdale (Above) Dharmachari Subhuti with Sangharakshita PHOTO | VIDYARUCI (MATTHEW BURGESS) ➤