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Lions Roar : May 2013
SHAMBHALA SUN MAY 2013 8 Contributors R ACHE L NEUMANN (“Americans in Paris,” page 29) is the editorial director of Parallax Press, the publishing arm of Zen master Thich Nhat Hanh’s community, and the author of Not Quite Nirvana: A Skeptic’s Journey to Mindfulness. She lives in the Bay Area and writes regularly on the intersections of mindfulness, parenting, politics, and the mess of daily life. Her work appears in The Village Voice, AlterNet, and other publications. TAZ TAGORE (“Home Cooking,” page 19) is cofounder of the Reciprocity Foundation and has spent nearly twenty years volunteering at youth shelters and working with home- less youth in the U.S., Canada, and India. She lives in New York City, where she tries hard to practice medita- tion amid the sound of jackhammers, her homeless students’ phones ringing, and her five-year-old daughter’s endless stream of knock- knock jokes. DONNA M. JOHNSO N (“Outside the Tent,” page 75) escaped the holy-roller life at the age of seventeen and has spent her time since outrunning the apoca- lypse. “So far, so good,” she says. She is the author of Holy Ghost Girl, an award-winning memoir acclaimed by The New York Times, O Magazine, and The New York Review of Books. She lives in Austin, Texas, with her husband, the poet and author Kirk Wilson. BONNIE MYOTA I TREACE, SENSEI (“Quite a Cup of Tea,” page 83) is the founder and head priest of Hermitage Heart, a training program that is primarily Zen in flavor, and puts a special emphasis on home practice. A stu- dent of Zen for more than thirty years, she is a dharma heir of the late John Daido Loori, Roshi, and was abbess of the Zen Center of New York City. In addition to the literary studies reflected in her poetic writing style, Treace had a career in hydromechanics prior to her monastic train- ing. She lives in Gar- rison, New York, home of Hermitage Heart’s retreat house. PHOTOS(LEFTTORIGHT)BYDONFARBER,BRIDGETTEO’LEARYPHOTOGRAPHY,KIRKWILSON,ERICKAMCCONNELL,C.WORK In 1999, at the age of fourteen, THE 17TH K ARMAPA, OGYEN T RINLEY DORJE (“It Starts from Zero,” page 23), made a dra- matic escape from Chinese-controlled Tibet. As leader of the Kagyu school of Vajra- yana Buddhism, he is unafraid to talk about the environment, veg- etarianism, and the role of women—and how Buddhist institutions can align themselves more with the modern world on these issues. Since his escape, the Karmapa has made two trips to the West. Gyuto Tantric University in Dharamsala, India, is his home base.