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Small Boat, Great Mountain Ajahn Amaro reflects on the teachings of The Natural Great Perfection from the Dzogchen teachings and compares it with those familiar in the Pali Canon and in the Thai Forest Tradition.
Ajahn Amaro This booklet describes a meditation practice often employed by Ajahn Sumedho, and found in various spiritual traditions, but which is not widely known in the Southern Buddhist world. It is a method that can support the qualities of both calm and insight, and has been found to be of great benefit to many people over the centuries.
Ajahn Pasanno & Ajahn Amaro This presentation by Ajahn Pasanno and Ajahn Amaro is a small compendium of the 'essence teachings' of the Buddha, as they appear in the Pali Canon and have been conveyed by the lineages that rely upon them (the Thai forest tradition in particular).
Ajahn Amaro This book attempts to address some of the issues arising from the ecological tensions in the world today – the imbalances in this precious, delicate, and intricately structured ecosystem, this slender membrane of life that wraps the blue-green ball of the Earth.
Ajahn Amaro In 1983 Ajahn Amaro spent 3 months walking from Chithurst Monastery in Sussex to Harnham Vihara in Northumberland, accompanied by Nick Scott. This book, replete with maps, illustrations and photographs, is a travelogue of that journey, when Buddhism was somewhat new and rare in this country.
Ajahn Pasanno, Ajahn Amaro & Ajahn Ahimsako This small book has been compiled to commemorate the short but noble life of Todd Piyasīlo Tansuhaj and to share the blessings of the goodness he helped to bring into the world.
Ajahn Amaro This small book is the third in a series of four, consisting of reflections and practices related to the ‘sublime abiding places for the heart’ – the four brahma-vihāras, in Buddhist parlance. These qualities are also known as ‘the four immeasurables’ on account of their boundless nature.
Ajahn Amaro This small book is the first in a series of four, consisting of reflections and practices related to the ‘sublime abiding places for the heart’ – the four brahma-vihāras, in Buddhist parlance. They are also known as ‘the four immeasurables’ on account of the boundless quality of their nature.