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Lions Roar : November 2014
8 Contributors dan harrIS (“you Can’t Fail at meditation,” page 34) is co-anchor of aBC News’ Nightline and the weekend edition of Good Morning America. He is the author of the bestselling 10% Hap- pier: How I Tamed the Voice in My Head, Reduced Stress Without Losing My Edge, and Found Self- Help That Actually Works—A True Story. PHotoByJoaNNaeLDReDGemoRRiSSeyPHotoCouRteSyoFaBCPHotoBymJmoNt-ReyNauDPHotoByBRiaNWHitNey JeSSICa morey (“Bodhi trees,” page 71) holds a Ba in envi- ronmental engineering from Dartmouth and masters degrees in Sustainable Development and international affairs. She started meditating at age fourteen on teen retreats offered by the insight meditation Society. She’s now the executive Director of inward Bound mindfulness education (iBme), a non-profit dedicated to improving the lives of teens, parents, and professionals. ChrIStIan mCewen (“Five things to Give away,” page 18) is a freelance writer and writing teacher whose newest book is The Tortoise Diaries: Daily Meditations for Creativ- ity and Slowing Down. She has also edited anthologies including Nam- ing the Waves: Contemporary Lesbian Poet ry and Jo’s Girls: Tomboy Tales of High Adventure, True Grit, and Real Life. Born in London and raised in Scotland, mcewen currently lives in Northampton, massachusetts. visual artist roberta Pyx Sutherland (art for “the Natural Liberation of Habits,” page 58) lives in British Columbia. in her work, the gesture of mak- ing dots articulates a lived experience of conscious- ness. “Repeated consistently, without measurement, and in direct correlation to my breathing, the dots become a visible rhythm,” she says. “Patterns form, one dot after the other, breathing in, breathing out.” Born in 1982 in Kathmandu, tenzInG rIGdol (art for “the three i’s of twenty- First-Century Dharma,” page 28) was granted political asylum in the u.S. in 2002. His installation Our Land, Our People involved the covert transportation of twenty tons of soil out of tibet and through Nepal to india. there, displaced tibetans could walk on home soil once again. His piece Pin Drop Silence: Eleven-Headed Avalokitesvara was the first work by a contemporary tibetan artist to be acquired by the metropolitan museum in New york. SHAMBHALA SUN NoveMBer 2014