using the arrow buttons.
by clicking on the page.
the page around when zoomed in by dragging it.
the zoom using the slider when zoomed-in.
by clicking on the zoomed-in page.
by entering text in the search field, and select "This Issue" or "All Issues"
by clicking on thumbnails to select pages, and then press the print button.
displays sections with thumbnails and descriptions.
displays a slider of thumbnails. Click on a page to jump.
allows you to browse the full archive.
about your subscription?
Lions Roar : May 2010
SHAMBHALA SUN MAy 2010 13 Contributors A filmmaker turned novelist, Ruth Ozeki (“About a Poem,” page 104) is the author of All Over creation and My Year of Meats. She is a student of zoketsu Norman Fischer, and the edi- tor of his everyday zen website. ozeki, who teaches meditation and writing retreats, is sewing Buddha’s robe for her ordination in June. She’s trying to keep her seams straight. For twenty-five years, PicO iyeR (“Heart of the Dalai Lama,” page 50) has covered His Holiness and the Tibetan situation for Time, The New York- er, The New York Review of Books, and The New York Times op- ed page. Iyer’s most recent book is The Open Road: The Global Journey of the Fourteenth Dalai Lama. Leza LOwitz (“Adoption,” page 66) is the owner of Sun and Moon Yoga studio in Tokyo and the author of fifteen books, including Yoga Poems: Lines to Unfold By. Introduced to Buddhism at Berkeley High in 1980, Lowitz found the stillness of the practice a perfect antidote to her high- decibel Jewish household. She’s currently writing a novel about a troubled teen saved by the Kabbalah. hannah tennant-MOORe (“Fundamental Faith: Lessons From Guantánamo,” page 33) lives in a cozy basement in Brook- lyn, New York, where she is at work on a book of essays about modern women in love. She recently received her MFA in non- fiction from the Bennington writing Seminars. Her work has appeared in the Shambhala Sun, Tricycle, Best Buddhist Writing 2008, and elsewhere. JOhn taRRant, ROshi, (“Fantastic voyage,” page 83) was born in Tasmania and worked in the copper smelters there, writ- ing poetry after his shift. Later he was a fisherman on the Great Barrier Reef. Now, with a doctorate in Jungian psychology, he’s director of the Pacific zen Institute and teaches at Duke univer- sity’s Integrative Medicine center. He’s the author of Bring Me the Rhinoceros. ROd Meade sPeRRy (“Buddhism in the Spin zone,” page 25) blogs on Buddhism and popular cul- ture for Shambhalasun.com and TheworstHorse.com. He says that when the Brit Hume/Tiger woods story broke, he knew it wouldn’t disappear like a late-night tweet. “Suddenly,” he says, “Buddhism found itself in the so-called culture war. The ques- tion was: would there be any casualties?” GReGeDwARDSGReGoRYPALMeR