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Lions Roar : July 2013
SHAMBHALA SUN JULY 2013 8 Contributors BRIAN BRETT (“Lost in Time,” page 75) is the author of thirteen books of poetry, fiction, and memoir, including the prize-winning Trauma Farm and the recently released Wind River Variations. According to Brett, his novel, Coyote, A Mystery, might or might not be (as Salman Rushdie would say) the story of an ecoterrorist who’s an incarnation of Hotei, the Laughing Buddha. Brett lives with his wife, Sharon, on Salt Spring Island, British Columbia, where they farm garlic, pussy willows, and eggs. Though she’d planned to become a nuclear physicist, FRANCESCA FREMANTLE (“Through the Gate- way of the Senses,” page 50) fell in love with India and began studying Sanskrit. At some point, Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche appeared in her life, so she accidentally became a Buddhist and has wondered ever since what that really means. While she notes that some people think of her as a translator of and writer on Bud- dhism, nowadays she spends most of her time trying to pen- etrate the mystery of music and is continu- ally amazed to find her- self in the illusory role of a dharma teacher. TARA BENNETT- GOLEMAN (“Try a Little Tenderness,” page 69) is a psychothera- pist and the author of the New York Times bestseller Emotional Alchemy who teaches workshops internation- ally with her husband, Daniel Goleman. She draws on her studies with Buddhist masters, including Sayadaw U Pandita, Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche, Nyoshul Khen Rinpoche, and Adeu Rinpoche, in her new book, Mind Whispering: A New Map to Freedom from Self- Defeating Emotional Habits, excerpted in this issue. The book weaves together Eastern and Western approaches to the mind, the sci- ence of habit change, methods from cogni- tive therapy, and the wisdom teachings that horses whisper to us. PHOTOS(LEFTTORIGHT)BYKIMWINTON,J.L.ARONSON,PETERSIMON,MICHAELSCHOENHOLTZ,BILLHOPE SUMI LOUNDON KIM (“Why I Quit Face- book,” page 27) is the Buddhist chaplain at Duke University, min- ister to the Buddhist Families of Durham, and editor of the anthologies Blue Jean Buddha and The Bud- dha’s Apprentices. The mother of two young children, she is working on a book that provides a Buddhist-meditative curriculum for fami- lies and communities. Spurred by her libera- tion from Facebook, Kim also quit texting, mobile email, chat, and neurotically click- ing over to the Gmail inbox. (The fetter of LinkedIn was aban- doned long ago.) She can be reached by car- rier pigeon. GEOFFREY SHUGEN ARNOLD (“About a Poem,” page 88) is the head of the Moun- tains and Rivers Order and abbot of the Zen Center of New York City. He also manages the National Buddhist Prison Sangha. In full-time Zen training since 1986, he received dharma transmis- sion from John Daido Loori Roshi in 1997. His teachings have appeared in various Buddhist journals and in The Best Buddhist Writing 2009. His first book, O, Beautiful End, a collection of Zen memorial poems, was published in 2012.