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Lions Roar : March 2014
8 Contributors A Tony award win- ning playwright, per- former, and activist, EVE ENSLER (“Strike! Dance! Rise!” page 44) is best known for her play The Vagina Monologues, which has been published in forty-eight languages, performed in over 140 countries, and made into an HBO film. Ensler is the author of several books, includ- ing Insecure at Last: A Political Memoir, and her film credits include What I Want My Words to Do to You, a documentary about the writing group she led at the Bedford Hills Correctional Facility for Women. For twenty years, ROSHI PAT ENKYO O’HARA (“The Work of the Moment,” page 52) taught at the Tisch School of the Arts at NYU. She received priest ordination from Mae- zumi Roshi and dharma transmission and inka from Bernie Glassman. She’s the abbot of the Village Zendo and a founding teacher of the Zen Peacemaker Family, a spiritual and social- action association. According to O’Hara, Zen is about becoming intimate with yourself. “Once you really know yourself,” she says, “then, automatically, you’re available to serve the world.” RACHEL NEUMANN (“Empty Graves and Empty Boats,” page 13) was, in her words, “raised on a rural com- mune, surrounded by trees, goats, water, and a roving gang of other dirty children.” All grown up now, she still likes a crowd and her favorite way of falling asleep is in the middle of a party, curled up on the couch with voices all around her. Thich Nhat Hanh’s primary editor, Neumann is the editorial director of Parallax Press and the author of Not Quite Nirvana: A Skeptic’s Journey to Mindfulness. PHOTOS(LEFTTORIGHT)BYLIZAMATTHEWS,JAVIERSORIANO,ERICKAMCCONNELL,A.JESSEJIRYUDAVIS,LISACARVER Since 1996, LISA CARVER (“Thanks to Yoko,” page 65) has published one book every two-and-a-half years. If she keeps that up, she expects to write sixteen more books over the course of her life, as the Ouija board says she’ll live to eighty-four. Carver’s most recent is Wolf the Artist: From Apocalypse Back. She’s working on another book about money and a graphic novel proposing that perceptions, visions, or values springing from schizophrenia, autism, and evangelical Christi- anity are real. She was born Gloria Watkins in Hopkinsville, Kentucky, in 1952 but adopted the nom de plume BELL HOOKS (“Strike! Dance! Rise!” page 44) to honor her grandmother and mother, as well as to establish a separate voice from the person Gloria Watkins. Among the leading public intel- lectuals of her genera- tion, hooks writes on a broad range of topics, including gender, race, pedagogy, and contem- porary culture. These, she asserts, must be understood as linked in systems of oppression and domination. SHAMBHALA SUN MARCH 2014