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Lions Roar : November 2013
SHAMBHALA SUN NOVEMBER 2013 8 Contributors ROBERT THURMAN (“Know Your Enemy,”) page 36) received a Western education at Phillips Exeter Academy and Har- vard. He got a Bud- dhist education at the Namgyal Monastery in Dharamsala, India, and was ordained by Dalai Lama as the first Western monastic in the Tibetan tradition. When it became appar- ent that he could learn and teach better in the U.S. as a layperson, he disrobed and got a Ph.D. in buddhology. He’s the president of Tibet House U.S. and one of Western Bud- dhism’s most distin- guished writers and academics. ELAINE PIERCE (“Kuala Lumpur to California,” page 13) is a public health physi- cian who’s worked in the prevention and treatment of sexually transmitted diseases. She spent her forma- tive years living in exotic locales with her anthropologist father (and sometimes reluc- tant mother) as part of his personal quest to find utopia. Pierce, who has practiced vipas- sana meditation for seventeen years, says her sangha has given her the opportunity to share experiences with the most honest, coura- geous, and principled people she knows. After a childhood of loss and turmoil, SHARON SALZBERG (“Know Your Enemy,” page 36) was intro- duced to Buddhist practice and experi- enced the power of meditation to over- come personal suffer- ing. In 1976, Salzberg, Joseph Goldstein, and Jack Kornfield estab- lished the Insight Meditation Society in Barre, Massachusetts, which became one of the most important Buddhist centers in the United States. Today, Salzberg is celebrated as the bestselling author of books such as Lovingkindness, A Heart as Wide as the World, and Real Happiness. PHOTOS(LEFTTORIGHT):TJ,VELCROWRIPPER,COURTESYOFTHEAUTHOR,LIZAMATTHEWS,ERINGOLDBERGER ROGER LIPSEY (“Stillness in Action: Reflections on Dag Hammarskjöld,” page 67) is the author of Hammarskjöld: A Life, the first major biography of its sub- ject in forty years. He lives with his wife in the Hudson Highlands of New York State, where the hills descend directly to the river. On the western shore, America’s warriors are educated at the United States Military Acad- emy. On the eastern shore, John Muir wrote The Yosemite in a hill- top lodge, giving early life to the environmen- tal movement. Until forced to retire by illness, TONI BERN- HARD (“When a Friend’s in Need,” page 73) was a law profes- sor at the University of California–Davis. Today, she’s the author of How to Be Sick: A Buddhist-Inspired Guide for the Chroni- cally Ill and their Care- givers and How to Wake Up: A Buddhist-Inspired Guide to Navigating Joy and Sorrow. Her blog, Turning Straw Into Gold, is hosted by Psychology Today. She’s also accomplished in fabric painting, silk- ribbon embroidery, and hand building with clay.