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Lions Roar : September 2016
tive, receptive experiencing of the moment. You can taste your own inherent goodness and the virtue of others working with you. You may meet sincerity, kindness, wholeheartedness, vul- nerability, grief, anxiety, determination, stubbornness. And you may meet mind itself: vast and spacious. Awesome! ♦ EDWARD ESPE BROWN is the author of the bestselling Tassajara Bread Book and the editor of Not Always So, a book of lectures by Shunyru Suzuki Roshi. He is the subject of the 2007 film How to Cook Your Life. virtue, but simply to look for virtue. There it is. What you look for, you’ll get more of it. When you look for fault, you’ll find it. I started looking for virtue. Seeing virtue encompasses two aspects: the relative and the absolute. When you taste what you put in your mouth, you may notice sweet or sour, earthy or sunny, and along with these relative characteristics you can sense something essential, something from beyond. This something is not a thing. Go ahead and taste it—the virtue inherent in your careful, atten- PHOTOBYDAVESCHOENWALD The first head resident cook at Tassajara Zen Mountain Center, from 1967 to 1970, Edward Espe Brown is still active there. Here he leads his class “How to Cook Your Life.” LION’S ROAR | SEPTEMBER 2016 71