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Lions Roar : September 2009
SHAMBHALA SUN SepteMBer 2009 9 Contributors The Dzogchen PonloP RinPoche (“erring and erring, we walk the unerring path,” page 50) is a meditation master and scholar in the Kagyu and nyingma schools of tibetan Buddhism, as well as a visual artist and poet. he is the president of nalandabodhi, which is a network of meditation centers, and the founder of the nitartha institute, a course of Buddhist study for western students. anthropologist Margaret Mead said some people have a “teaching gene.” Sylvia BooRSTein (“the suffering we share,” page 48) thinks her father had it and she inherited it from him. Boorstein, who teaches vipassana and metta meditation, is a founding teacher of spirit rock Meditation center and a psychotherapist, wife, mother, and grandmother. her books include Happiness Is an Inside Job: Practicing for a Joyful Life. noRman FiScheR (“love, loss, and anx- ious times,” page 42) is founder of the everyday zen foundation, whose mission is to open and broaden zen practice through what he calls engaged renunciation. fischer practiced and taught at the san francisco zen center for twenty-five years and was abbot from 1995 to 2000. his most recent book is Sailing Home: The Spiritual Journey as an Odyssey of Return. chRiSTina FelDman (“silencing the inner critic,” page 21) is the author of compassion: Listening to the cries of the World. she is a co-founder of Gaia house, a Buddhist medita- tion center in devon, england, and a senior teacher at the insight Meditation society in Barre, Massachusetts. she says her teaching is a reflection of the constantly changing nature of her own practice. Shozan Jack hauBneR (“the shitty Monk,” page 64) claims to be living out his remaining days in an iron lung in his parents’ basement. he says he’s overweight, de- voted to self-gratification, and likes italian food, seinfeld reruns, and long walks on the moonlit beach where he has buried most of his victims. But “shozan Jack haubner” is a pen name. we sus- pect he is actually a zen practitioner living somewhere in the united states. Doug FogelSon (photography for “love, loss, and anxious times,” page 42) uses a multiple-exposure technique to create im- ages that seem to move or remain in a suspended state of motion, thereby depicting a measured study of time, complexity, and space. his distinctive imagery can be found in the recent book, The Time After, from front forty press. richardBoswellhildethoMsenGreGedwardsandrearoth