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Lions Roar : September 2005
IN 1979, TWO COGNITIVE SCIENTISTS, Francisco Varela and Eleanor Rosch, and a computer scientist named Newcomb Greenleaf—all freshly minted Buddhists—organized what was to be a groundbreaking conference at The Naropa Institute in Boulder, Colorado. Recently established by Tibetan meditation master Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche, the institute was designed to be a place where meditation traditions and western scholarship would meet on common ground. The conference, entitled “Comparative Approaches to Cognition: Western and Buddhist,” would be an exciting convergence of East and West. While some participants remember it as stimulating in new and different ways, Rosch describes it as combative, an intellectual melee just short of chair-throwing. As she tells it, “We thought Two Sciences of Mind