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Socially engaged Buddhism

Mindfulness in the Marketplace: Compassionate Responses to Consumerism
Allan Hunt Badiner (editor)

This collection of essays edited by Allan Hunt Badiner shows us how to look deeply into the items we consume every day-not only food, but clothes, media, ideas, and images. Right Consumption suggests a reorientation for consumers from passive purchasers, who willingly and uncritically accept advertising messages for toxic products, to active, mindful, and responsible citizens who see the dynamic connection between their purchases and their values. This results in effects compatible with healthy and enduring human, animal, and plant life.


Hooked!: Buddhist Writings on Greed, Desire, and the Urge to Consume
Stephanie Kaza (editor)

Key Buddhist thinkers reflect upon aspects of consumerism, greed and economicspairing of consumerist critiques with core Buddhist concepts.

Action Dharma: New Studies in Engaged Buddhism
Christopher Queen (editor)

These essays chart the emergence of a new chapter in an ancient faith - the rise of social service and political activism in Buddhist Asia and the West. Engaged Buddhists have sought new ways to comfort society's oppressed communities.

Engaged Buddhist Reader
Arnold Kotler

The Engaged Buddhist Reader is a collection of the most prominent voices of engaged Buddhism.

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Interbeing: Fourteen Guidelines for Engaged Buddhism
Thich Nhat Hahn

Interbeing offers a practical blueprint for living mindfully, one that has proven useful and meaningful to people from all walks of life. The book also includes a brief history, ceremonies, and the revised charter of the Order of Interbeing.

Socially Engaged Buddhism
Sulak Sivaraksa

This is the first comprehensive study of socially and politically engaged Buddhism in the lands of its origin. Nine accounts of contemporary movements in India, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Tibet, Taiwan, Vietnam, and Japan are framed by interpretive essays.

Not Turning Away: The Practice of Engaged Buddhism
Susan Moon (editor)

The term "engaged Buddhism" was coined by the Zen teacher Thich Nhat Hanh as a way of asserting that Buddhism should not be passive or otherworldly, but on the contrary, that Buddhists should be deeply, compassionately involved in every aspect of society where suffering arises. Not Turning Away is a treasury of writings on the philosophy and practice of engaged Buddhism by some of the most well-known and respected figures in the movement, gleaned from the pages of the magazine that is the primary forum for engaged Buddhism in America and elsewhere: Turning Wheel: The Journal of the Buddhist Peace Fellowship. Not Turning Away provides a history of the engaged Buddhism movement, an analysis of its underlying principles, and inspiring practical examples of real people's experiences in putting spiritual practice to the test on the personal, national, and global levels.

Socially engaged
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