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Lions Roar : November 2014
theSe dayS when I VISIt a university, i feel as if i were in heaven. i imagine that heaven must be exactly like a university cam- pus—everyone young and healthy, spending their time in social and intellectual pursuits, flowers in season, the trees well trimmed, the lawns manicured, the buildings more or less matching and clean. a university is by definition a place of promise, and students are promising individu- als. Because of what you have received—not only from your university but also from your families and friends, who have given you a lot of love and support—you now have the skills and the connections and the obligation to do great things. that means not only great things for your- selves. you are expected to do great things for others, and for the world. We all have high hopes for you, probably higher hopes than you have for yourselves. Let’s be honest. as much as we discuss and practice wise punditry, we older people don’t really know what the world will require in the coming times. We are a bit bewildered and unsure, though we hate to admit it. to grow old is to gradually cease to understand the times in which you live. So we are placing our trust and our hope in you. No pressure, of course. But the promise of the future really is yours. yet the truth is, it is not going to be so easy to survive your promising life. For one thing, PHotoSByLiNDaa.CiCeRo/StaNFoRDNeWSSeRviCe “Spiritual practice has no purpose except to connect you to your heart,” Norman Fischer tells Stanford graduates. SHAMBHALA SUN NoveMBer 2014 63