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Lions Roar : November 2012
began his path with the insight that “all conditioned existence is marked with suf- fering.” The path to peace doesn’t come from avoiding suffering, he taught; it comes from facing and going through, rather than around, it. You can’t find peace in a troubled world by denying its trouble. Meditation practice makes denial impossible and truth sustainable. It is impossible to sit on a meditation cushion for any length of time without noticing suffering, within and without. But as con- sciousness opens up little by little during the course of a practice life, it becomes big enough and resilient enough to see and withstand great difficulty. Though medi- tation practice may or may not help us produce rational solutions to seemingly objective problems, it does give us wide vision and deep stability in the face of difficult situations—and the courage to sustain the effort to do something about them, even against great odds. In trying times, these personal qualities may be just as important as rational solutions. Maybe even more important. Joe Galewsky, an Everyday Zen priest from the Desert Mirror sangha in Albu- querque, is a climate scientist. Recently his studies took him to the polar ice caps of Peru, 18,600 feet above sea level, where he spent a full day at the margin of a melt- ing glacier. “The overall experience of being in the presence of this glacier,” he writes in his blog, “is one of immensity, stillness, and deep deep silence... The gla- cier is clearly melting, for sure, but I really experienced it in terms of the most basic Buddhist teaching of impermanence: All conditioned things arise, abide for a time, and pass away. As far as we can tell, this particular glacier has completely melted and regrown many times over the last hundreds of thousands of years. This impermanence is also very impersonal. It doesn’t matter what we think about it, or how we feel about it, or how we vote, or what we drive. This impermanence is simply the nature of things.” This may sound like Joe is suggest- ing that we relax about climate change. But he’s not. He’s suggesting that if we’re A NEW FILM BY MARK ELLIOTT DIRECTOR OF THE LION’S ROAR Yangsi “Khyentse Rinpoche handed me the torch when I was born. Now is my time to take it.” - Dilgo Khyentse Yangsi Reincarnation is just the beginning Filmed over 14 years, with unprecedented access, Yangsi tells an intimate story of the early life and training of Dilgo Khyentse Yangsi Rinpoche. LOOK FOR SPECIAL PREVIEW SCREENINGS FALL 2012 If your community or school would like to screen Yangsi contact