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Lions Roar : November 2011
SHAMBHALA SUN NOVEMBER 2011 8 MARY PIPHER (“The Green Boat,” page 59) is the author of eight books, including the bestseller Reviving Ophelia and Seeking Peace: Chronicles of the Worst Buddhist in the World. She’s worked as a therapist and professor, and has received two American Psychological Association Presidential Citations, one of which she returned to protest psychologists’ involvement in the use of torture at Guantánamo. The Dalai Lama says that when disaster strikes a human being, they can go two directions, up or down. JENNIFER LAUCK (“Let It Bee,” page 69) wrote four mem- oirs about her choice—“a series of ups and downs.” Her work has been on the New York Times bestseller list, featured on Oprah, and translated into twenty-two languages. DAVID ABRAM (“The Living Language,” page 52) is a cultural ecologist and geophi- losopher who lectures and teaches around the world. He is the author of Becoming Animal, which was recently released by Vintage Books, and The Spell of the Sensu- ous, for which he received a Lannan Liter- ary Award for Nonfiction. He lives with his family in northern New Mexico. ELLEN GRAF (“Failure Is the Name of a Song,” page 34) received a Ludwig Vogel- stein grant for writing and a New York Foundation for the Arts fellowship in non- fiction. She was also a finalist for a Rona Jaffe Prize, but didn’t win. She cried and then watered the cucumbers. Graf ’s book The Natural Laws of Good Luck is about the ordeals of cross-cultural marriage. CALLIE BATES (“The Purple Wig,” page 62) is a harpist living in northern Wis- consin. Although her cancer is well into remission, she still wears her purple wig when she wants to feel like a rock star. Her current projects include a fantastical novel written from a metaphysical angle and a chick-lit novel set in Paris. This is her first published work. Contributors NELSONDENMANSTACIVRIESEANGELAZEGERSJIMSCHUMAKERUPSTATEPHOTOGRAPHERS