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Buddhadharma : Fall 2008
buddhadharma: the practitioner’s quarterly fall 2 0 08 58 ©2006,Scottcannon multiethnic sanghas of Toronto to cybersanghas on the In- ternet. None have been more interesting, and challenging to understand, though, than the Buddhist communities I have lately been studying from my new home outside Logan, Utah, where I recently assumed a teaching position at Utah State University. Utah offers a uniquely religious environment, dominated by Mormon culture and populated by members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, or “LDS” as they are rou- tinely called here. The LDS church is so dominant in Utah that A Lotus in Mormon Land When Buddhist scholar and writer Charles Prebish accepted a teaching position in Utah last year, he was surprised to discover a thriving Buddhist community that’s getting along just fine with its Mormon neighbors. Inmore than forty-five years of investigating the Bud- dhist tradition from ancient India to modern America, I’ve been lucky enough to explore an exciting panoply of longstanding and emerging Buddhist groups in what I have long been calling “American” Buddhism: from the mammoth Hsi Lai Temple complex in Hacienda Heights, California, to tiny Zen communities in rural Pennsylvania; from the vast (Above) Salt Lake Temple in Salt Lake City is the largest and best-known temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.