A collection of talks by Ajahn Dtun, compiled and printed by Wat Buddha Dhamma to commemorate his first visit to their monastery.
In learning about love, these are the kinds of questions we can ask ourselves: What is love? What are the advantages and drawbacks of love? How does love arise? How is love sustained? How does love decay and end? What are the impurities of love? What preserves and purifies love? How should we behave with respect to love so as to maximize happiness and minimize pain?
The ancient texts of the Dhammapada rendered into accessible English as themes for personal contemplation.
Five talks to the monastic community at Wat Pah Nanachat in May 1989, given by Ajahn Sumedho and transcribed by Bhikkhu Gavesako.
This book is a sequel to Rude Awakenings, which began the account of a six-month epic journey by two Englishmen, a monk and layman, to the Buddhist holy places in India. “While the second part of the journey still had its share of adventure… the novelty of the endeavour had worn off, and we came face to face with both our own and the other’s deeper humanity.”
Half raucous adventure and half inspirational memoir, Rude Awakenings documents an unusual pilgrimage. Two very different men — life-loving naturalist Nick Scott and austere Buddhist monk Ajahn Sucitto — together spend six months retracing the Buddha’s footsteps through India… Rude Awakenings is a heady record of survival and spirituality set against the dramatic backdrop of one of India’s most la…
This story is intended to be both a partner to the novel ‘The Pilgrim Kāmanīta,’ written by Karl Gjellerup in 1906, and a tale that stands on its own. There is no need to have read the earlier book in order to make sense of this one.
Morning and Evening Chanting (Pūjā), Reflections, and Suttas, as Used by Buddhist Monasteries and Groups Associated with the Western Forest Saṅgha in the Lineage of Ajahn Chah.