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Buddhadharma : Winter 2010
buddhadharma: the practitioner’s quarterly winter 2 0 10 2 24 The Mind of Clover In honor of American Zen pioneer Robert Aitken Roshi, who passed away last August, we present one of his favorite teachings, in which he reminds us that enlightenment is not an individual matter. It is only possible when we fulfill our commitment to helping each other. 29 From Teishos to Trident Missile Protests Susan Moon remembers Aitken Roshi’s lifelong commit- ment to the unified path of Zen and social justice. 32 Tara, the First Feminist Lama Tsultrim Allione has faced her share of challenges and sexism since being ordained forty years ago. Throughout it all, the deity Tara’s vow to work for the benefit of all beings in a woman’s body has been a source of guidance and inspiration. 36 Another Step Forward Last August four women became fully ordained nuns in the Theravada tradition at a ceremony in California. Amy J. Boyer reports on this North American first. 38 Forum: Making Our Way Grace Schireson, Christina Feldman, Rita Gross, and Lama Palden Drolma discuss how women are defining new roles as Buddhist leaders, teachers, and practitioners. Introduction by Sandy Boucher. 48 Our Path Is Limitless and Vast While women may feel constrained by Buddhist institutions, the dharma itself poses no such limitations, says Joan Sutherland. 52 Naked Mind Khenchen Thrangu Rinpoche teaches on the mind instructions of the late Dzogchen master Khenpo Ganshar, explaining how the veil of thoughts and emotions is lifted when we rest in the nature of mind as it is. 60 After an Unspeakable Crime Judith Toy recalls her struggle to make sense of the murder of three family members, finding Zen and forgiveness along the way. 65 Is Mine Bigger Than Yours? Charles Johnson explores our endless capacity to compare ourselves to others, and the Buddha’s antidote to trying to measure up. Features