Taking refuge in L.A.
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Taking refuge in L.A. life in a Vietnamese Buddhist Temple by Don Farber

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Published by Aperture Foundation in New York City, N.Y .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • California,
  • Los Angeles

Subjects:

  • Vietnamese Buddhist Temple (Los Angeles, Calif.),
  • Vietnamese Buddhist Temple (Los Angeles, Calif.) -- Pictorial works,
  • Vietnamese -- California -- Los Angeles -- Religion,
  • Vietnamese -- California -- Los Angeles -- Religion -- Pictorial works

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesTaking refuge in Los Angeles.
Statementphotographs by Don Farber ; text by Rick Fields ; introduction by Thich Nhat Hanh.
ContributionsFields, Rick., Pacific Asia Museum., Asia Society., Santa Barbara Museum of Art.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBQ6377.L672 V544 1987
The Physical Object
Pagination106 p. :
Number of Pages106
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2413049M
ISBN 100893812617
LC Control Number87070716
OCLC/WorldCa18292758

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Taking Refuge in L.A.: Life in a Vietnamese Buddhist Temple by Fields, Rick, Farber, Don () Paperback on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Taking Refuge in L.A.: Life in a Vietnamese Buddhist Temple by Fields, Rick, Farber, Don () PaperbackFormat: Paperback.   Taking refuge is the first formal step on the Buddhist path. This concise text explains that what is meant by refuge is protection and eventual freedom from the confusion and suffering of cyclic existence (samsara). Khenpo Karthar Rinpoche describes the genuine sources of spiritual refuge, which are called the Three Jewels: the Buddha, Dharma 4/5(3). Taking Refuge is based on two teachings by Khenpo Karthar Rinpoche: “The Meaning of Refuge” given at Chicago Karma Thegsum Choling (KTC) in January , translated by Ngödup Tsering Burkhart, and “A Teaching on Refuge” given at KTD Monastery in April , translated by Chöjor Radha.. This book is intended to give a basic understanding of taking refuge to those who are new to the. The book reminds us of our own innate intelligence and goodness, making possible an enduring trust in ourselves and our lives. We realize that what we seek is within us, and regardless of circumstances, “there is always a way to take refuge in a healing and liberating presence.”.

Before he finally finds refuge in the UK, the book takes us through the very difficult journey from Afghanistan to Bulgaria, Turkey, Greece, Calais with a detailed description of the emotional experiences of an unaccompanied minor seeking asylum. Visit Bookstore.   But taking refuge in God also goes a step further: it means living a life of holiness in this chaotic world, completely devoted to God. In Christ, God’s people really can perform the “righteous deeds” that God loves, even when “the foundations are destroyed” (Psalm ) and . ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "Published in conjunction with exhibitions at the Pacific Asia Museum, Pasadena; The Asia Society, New York City; and the Santa Barbara Museum of Art"--Title page verso. Refugee - Kindle edition by Gratz, Alan. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading s: K.

  The local’s guide to the best made-in-L.A. gifts Lifestyle Check out made in L.A. art, jewelry, accessories, and products to delight Southern California enthusiasts this holiday season.   Khaled Hosseini, The Kite Runner Khaled Hosseini came to the United States with his family in , seeking asylum during the Soviet–Afghan War. The protagonist of his mega-bestselling first novel follows a similar path, growing up in Kabul before escaping to Pakistan and then California during the war before going back to rescue his best friend’s son from an orphanage. Verse 6. - Add thou not unto his words. God's will, as announced in revelation, is to be simply accepted and acted upon, not watered down, not overstrained. This injunction had already been given in the old Law (Deuteronomy ; Deuteronomy ); it is repeated in the New Testament with awful emphasis (Revelation , 19).No human speculations or traditions may be mingled with God's words. Boris Pasternak, Dr. Zhivago Oh, how one wishes sometimes to escape from the meaningless dullness of human eloquence, from all those sublime phrases, to take refuge in nature, apparently so inarticulate, or in the wordlessness of long grinding labor, of sound sleep, of true music, or of a human understanding, rendered speechless by emotion!