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Best Ordinary Mind Zen podcasts we could find (updated August 2020)
Best Ordinary Mind Zen podcasts we could find
Updated August 2020
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The Upaya Dharma Podcast features Wednesday evening Dharma Talks and recordings from Upaya’s diverse array of programs. Our podcasts exemplify Upaya’s focus on socially engaged Buddhism, including prison work, end-of-life care, serving the homeless, training in socially engaged practices, peace & nonviolence, compassionate care training, and delivering healthcare in the Himalayas.
 
Ordinary Mind Zendo's podcast will play Dharma talks from Zen teacher and psychoanalyst Barry Magid. Barry Magid is a Dharma heir of Charlotte Joko Beck. These talks address a psychologically minded Zen practice adapted to the needs of American students practicing in the context of their everyday lives. Though much of the material here is specific to Zen practice, non Zen folk will find it interesting as well, as it addresses issues of our shared humanity. New episodes will generally be uplo ...
 
Dream, create and become who you truly are with the A Free Spirit Life podcast as your guide. Holistic Life Coach, Shannon Kinney-Duh, shares her years of experience as an empowering mentor through thought-provoking reflections and wise guest interviews with health, wellness and spiritual experts. This show inspires you to live an awakened, authentic and intentional life. Visit www.afreespiritlife.com to learn more.
 
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“Mindfulness must be engaged. Once there is seeing, there must be acting. Otherwise, what’s the use of seeing?” – Thich Nhat Hanh In this Dharma talk, Sensei Hozan Alan Senauke talks about appropriate responses, political activism in Buddhism, John Lewis, voting and the upcoming election. Sensei Hozan Alan Senauke Hozan Alan Senauke is Vice Abbot o…
 
We are at our best when we serve others. On the eve of her 78th Birthday, Roshi Joan Halifax talks about socially engaged Buddhism, good trouble, the ethics of care, wholehearted practice, and her life. If you would like to give dana to Upaya on behalf of Roshi’s birthday please donate to the Karuna Fund. Roshi Joan Halifax, PhD Abbot Roshi Joan Ha…
 
In our final SESSHIN: Genjokoan dharma talk, Kigaku Noah Rossetter, and Matthew Kozan Palevsky offer teachings inspired by the following Genjokoan paragraph. “To study the way of enlightenment is to study the self. To study the self is to forget the self. To forget the self is to be actualized by myriad things. When actualized by myriad things, you…
 
“To carry the self forward and illuminate myriad things is delusion. That myriad things come forth and illuminate the self is awakening.” – Dogen What would it be like to cease our desires? In this third talk of our SESSHIN: Genjokoan, Matthew Kozan Palevsky, and Kigaku Noah Rossetter talk about our desire for comfort and our propensity of trying t…
 
We aren’t here to study the Genjokoan, we are here to practice it. We are here to be it and not to be separate from it. In the second talk of our SESSHIN: Genjokoan, Roshi Joan Halifax talks about the loss and death that followed Dogen throughout his life. Roshi also talks about vows and the practice of staying in the present moment. For Series des…
 
The Genjōkōan is the entire world as it is, but “What’s Your Genjo Koan?” In this opening talk of Upaya’s Genjokoan SESSHIN, Kigaku Noah Rossetter asks, What’s your fundamental question? How do you actualize it? What is your motivation for living and for practicing? Kigaku also explains why he uses two words for Genjo Koan in the title of his talk …
 
It’s a Genjokoan life. In this talk, Mathew Kozan Palevsky opens up the door to Dogen’s Genjokoan fascicle. He breaks down the title, summarizes the text and demystifies some of it’s meaning. Kozan also invites us to think of our practice as art and of Dogen as an artist. This talk is a prelude to Upaya’s upcoming SESSHIN: Genjokoan – Actualizing t…
 
In this talk I am going to continue the exploration of the psychological and interpersonal-neurobiological aspects of Zen practice. Given the limitation of time, this will of necessity be a simplified account. In a way, I am basically providing a sketch of how I see our relationship to Zazen playing a similar function to our experience of an intima…
 
Sensei Shun’E Ulrike Greenway talks about coming down from the mountains of Crestone and taking it slowly during sheltering. She also looks at what a dharma talk is and what it means to feel that you’re not doing things good enough. Lastly, Sensei Greenway uses the story of Dogen and a Tenzo (cook) that he meets in China to ask, “What are Words, Wh…
 
The final session of the 2020 Varela International Symposium starts with a guided meditation by Richie Davidson, and concludes with a full panel discussion. The panel discussion includes: Richard Davidson, John Dunne, Jonathan Schooler, Kalina Christoff, Jay Garfield, Elissa Epel, Wendy Hasenkamp, Al Kaszniak, and Roshi Joan Halifax. Click here for…
 
John Dunne gives a guided meditation and talk entitled “To be conscious is to be (unconsciously) Connected: Reflexivity and Nonduality.” Dunne’s talk looks at reflexive intransitive awareness, meta-awareness, and non-conceptual illusions. His talk is built around our primal confusion, the duality of self and object. A panel discussion, summary, and…
 
Richard Davidson gives a guided meditation and talks about “Awareness and Adversity: Dharma and Science in the Pandemic Era.” Davidson looks at the four pillars of a healthy mind: awareness & meta-awareness, connection, insight, and purpose. He also talks about happiness, loneliness, interdependence, basic goodness, resilience, and the importance o…
 
Kalina Christoff, gives a technical account of the arising of mental states from the perspective of neuroscience, detailing which neural networks are responsible for different types of awareness. A Q&A period with the other panelists follows. Click here for the video of the lecture showing the accompanying slides. Click here for more resources and …
 
Jay Garfield, delves into the philosophical implications of Dogen’s Painted Rice Cakes fascicle, entering into conversations with many notable philosophers across time and tradition; Vasubandhu, Sankappa, and Wilfrid Sellars are all brought into account. These discussions of phenomenology conclude with a lively discussion with the other Varela pane…
 
In the first talk of the Varela Symposium, Jonathan Schooler, gives a treatment of meta-awareness and introspection through the perspectives of historical western philosophy and modern neuroscience and psychology. The session is followed by a panelist Q&A. Click here for the video of the lecture showing the accompanying slides. Click here for more …
 
The Varela Symposium brings together a remarkable faculty to explore cutting edge areas of science, philosophy, and Buddhism. Today, we are in an epoch changing era. In this year’s program, we had the opportunity to explore with leading scientists, philosophers, and scholars insights regarding the nature of our mind and the nature of the world. […]…
 
Sensei Kathie Fischer invites us to think of ourselves as a local climate or weather pattern. She uses the koan of Zhaozhou’s Cypress tree to ask, how can we understand and engage verbally without falling into the language and thoughts of our stories? Lastly, Sensei Fischer talks about using zazen practice to lower the volume […]…
 
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