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Lions Roar : May 2012
SHAMBHALA SUN MAY 2012 69 WHEN WE ARE INFANTS, we need someone to babysit us—to change our diapers, to give us a bath, to tell us how to eat, to put us in pajamas. That’s the first reference point in our lives for a hierarchical relationship with another human being. This basic human experience of growing up is an analogy for the teacher– student principle on the Buddhist path. The development of the teacher–student relationship in the three yanas, or vehicles, of Buddhism is analogous to bringing up infants, relating with teenagers, and finally relating with grownups. The Teacher–Student Relationship Above: Trungpa Rinpoche pays respects to one of his principal teachers, the renowned Nyingma master Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche. A yearlong series of teachings to commemorate the 25th anniversary of the death of Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche, founder of the Shambhala Sun. PHOTOBYANDREAROTH.FROMTHECOLLECTIONOFTHESHAMBHALAARCHIVES.USEDBYPERMISSION. OCEAN OF DHARMA “The teacher is regarded as an elder, spiritual friend, or vajra master. He or she has ways and means to create situations in accordance with our own receptivity, our own particular style, in order to waken our native intelligence.”