Trungpa describes "crazy wisdom" as an innocent state of mind that
has the quality of early morning—fresh, sparkling, and completely awake. This
fascinating book examines the life of Padmasambhava—the revered Indian teacher
who brought Buddhism to Tibet—to illustrate the principle of crazy wisdom.
From this profound point of view, spiritual practice does not provide
comfortable answers to pain or confusion. On the contrary, painful emotions can
be appreciated as a challenging opportunity for new discovery. In particular,
the author discusses meditation as a practical way to uncover one's own innate
About Chogyam TrungpaSee more books from this Author
Here, Feuerstein (The Encyclopedic Dictionary of Yoga, 1990—not reviewed) explores the arcane and dramatic world of""crazy wisdom""—the purposefully outrageous, convention-destroying behavior of spiritual adepts in every great tradition—peppering his fascinating historical surve...Aug 01 1991 | Read Full Review of Crazy Wisdom (Dharma Ocean Se...
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