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Lions Roar : May 2007
SHAMBHALA SUN MAY 2007 100 Glorified in Body. Friday-Sunday, June 1-3. In this workshop, we will investigate bodyliness through the lens of Daoism, a tradition native to China, and Christian presuppositions regarding the body and its significance. This retreat will be experiential using the moving meditations of qi gong and t'ai chi. Retretants will leave with powerful tools for quickening physical and spiritual health. Bede Bidlack is director of the Still Mountain T'ai Chi Center and a student of Taiji quan and Daoist meditation. He is also a doctoral student at Boston College studying Christian and Daoist concepts of the body. Fee: $375. Called to Cherish the Earth: An Invitation. Friday-Sunday, June 29-July 1. Issues such as global warming, outdated energy demands, and ongoing wars are clearly pushing us toward a larger vision of life for all Earth’s communities. In this retreat we will explore a new vision for earth through presentations, conversations, dream work and ritual. Patricia Sablatura is a licensed professional counselor and assistant professor in the graduate counseling program at Regis University. She has been involved in dream work, counseling, spiritual companioning, teaching and retreat leadership for 25 years. Jim Banks is a psychotherapist in private practice, the founder of Archetypal Group Consultants and a licensed lay preacher in the Episcopal Church. Fee: $375. A Micaceous Clay Pottery Workshop. Sunday-Saturday, July 22-28. Learn to make micaceous clay pottery with Jicarilla Apache artist and potter Shelden Nuñez-Velarde. Sheldon enjoys not only making beautiful pottery but also educating others in this art form. His work has received significant recognition with invitations to participate in both the Santa Fe Indian Market and the Heard Museum Guild Indian Fair and Market. Shelden will lead participants through the process of making micaceous clay pottery, from preparing the clay to shaping the pot to firing it in the traditional way. Fee: $500. Available at retailers everywhere Watch all the Festival Media trailers at www.festivalmedia.org THE INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED CLASSIC NOW ON DVD Direct-to-digital from original 16mm film An intimate portrait of the young Dalai Lama Dudjom Rinpoche commentary on a tantric ritual Rare 70s footage of monasteries in India, Nepal and Ladakh BONUS FEATURES: producer and director interview; soundtrack of the complete Tara ritual are always arriving. It is because our global spiritual ancestors have loved us very dearly that we today sit together practicing ways to embody peace and create a better world. I feel personally ever-bathed in that love. Let’s sit for ten minutes. Let us bring our attention to the life of our young brother, our murdered ancestor, George Slaughter. We know he was a beau- tiful young man, and that it was this beauty and his freedom expressing it that caused his father, himself unfree, to seek his death. We can see George sitting on his stunning saddle horse. We do not know if his half- sister, white, confused by her liking for her darker brother, gave it to him. We do not know if his mother, dark and irresistible, as so many black women are, gave it to him. We do not know if he bought it himself. All we know is that he is sitting there, happy. And the horse, too, is happy. George Slaughter, an English name. We might think of Bob Marley, half-English, with his English name; perhaps George had a similar spirit. A kindred look and attitude. May you be free May you be happy May you be at peace May you be at rest May you know we remember you Let us bring our attention to George’s mother. She who came, weeping, and picked up the shattered pieces of her child, as black mothers have done for so long. May you be free May you be happy May you be at peace May you be at rest May you know we remember you Let us bring our attention to George’s fa- ther. He who trails the murder of his lovely boy throughout what remains of time. May you be free May you be happy May you be at peace May you be at rest May you know we remember you Let us bring our attention to those who rode with the father, whose silence and