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Contrasting Values

Contrasting Values
Attitudes and Behaviors Talking for the sake of talking is discouraged. In days past in their own society, Indians found it unnecessary to say hello, good-bye, how are you, and so on. Educational Considerations The difference in the degree of verbosity may create a situation in which the Indian does not have a chance to talk at all. Related:  forge tank...

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Lojong Lojong (Tib. བློ་སྦྱོང་,Wylie: blo sbyong) is a mind training practice in the Tibetan Buddhist tradition based on a set of aphorisms formulated in Tibet in the 12th century by Geshe Chekhawa. The practice involves refining and purifying one's motivations and attitudes. The fifty-nine or so slogans that form the root text of the mind training practice are designed as a set of antidotes to undesired mental habits that cause suffering. Prominent teachers who have popularized this practice in the West include Pema Chodron,[1] Ken McLeod, Alan Wallace, Chogyam Trungpa, Sogyal Rinpoche, Geshe Kelsang Gyatso, and the 14th Dalai Lama.[2] History of the practice[edit] Atiśa journeyed to Sumatra and studied with Dharmarakṣita for twelve years. A story is told that Atiśa heard that the inhabitants of Tibet were very pleasant and easy to get along with. The aphorisms on mind training in their present form were composed by Chekawa Yeshe Dorje (1101–1175 CE). The Root Text[edit] Slogan 1. 1. 2. 3. 4.

Native American Recipes Apache Acorn Soup Apache Bread Banaha Choctaw Corn Shuck Bread Blue Bread (Frying Pan Bread) Blue Corn Dumplings Brown Bread Cherokee Huckleberry Bread Chippewa Bannock Cornmeal Gravy Cracklin Bread Cured Venison (for pemmican) Fried Squash Bread Fry Bread Pudding Gila River Fry Bread Green Chile Balls Hazruquive (Hopi Whole Corn and Bean Sprouts) Hopi Corn Stew Hopi Piki Bread Huzusuki (Hopi Finger Bread) Indian Bean Bread Indian Bread Indian Fry Bread Indian Sun Bread Indian Tortillas Isleta Pueblo Lamb Roll Juniper Lamb Stew Makah Broiled Salmon Napolias (Cactus) Ojibwa Baked Pumpkin Oneida Corn Soup Papago Tepary Bean Soup Pima Poshol Soup Pinole (Hot Corn Drink) Pinon Cakes Pinon Chips Pojoaque Cream Soup Potato Surprise Pueblo Bread Pueblo Corn Pudding Pueblo Feast Day Cookies Pueblo Feast Day Pork Roast Pumpkin Candy Pumpkin Pine-Nut Bread Pumpkin Pinon Bread Pumpkin Soup Roast Leg of Mutton San Juan Squash Santa Clara Bean Loaf Santa Clara Carrots Spring Lamb Soup Someviki (Hopi Cornbread-Tamales) Squash Blossoms Taco Navajo

"Cannabis Chassidis" Book Party with Yoseph Leib ibn Mardachya, New York City, Sept. 12, 2012 | InterActivist Info Exchange "Cannabis Chassidis: The Ancient and Emerging Torah of Drugs" Book Presentation with author Yoseph Leib ibn Mardachya 7PM, Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2012 Bluestockings Bookstore 172 Allen Street New York City, NY Is marijuana kosher? Please join Autonomedia and Atzmos Press from Jerusalem for a presentation of "Cannabis Chassidis: The Ancient and Emerging Torah of Drugs" with author Yoseph Leib ibn Mardachya. Is Marijuana Kosher? Yes, of course it is! Join Yoseph Leib on his travels and studies throughout Jerusalem, New York, and Rainbow Country, USA in search of guidance about how Cannabis and psychedelics have and have not been used in both ancient and emerging Chassidic traditions, and what the way we have related to our desires for medicines, gods and intoxicants can teach us about how we relate to ourselves, our community, and our G-d. Chassidis (“kind-ness”) means the way to do all the things we love doing, better, as if any other way was acceptable.

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