The Collected Works of Chogyam Trungpa, Volume 4

The Collected Works of Chogyam Trungpa, Volume 4 Cover

The Collected Works of Chogyam Trungpa, Volume 4

Journey Without Goal - The Lion's Roar - The Dawn of Tantra - An Interview with Chogyam Trungpa

By Chogyam Trungpa; Carolyn Gimian (Editor)

Shambhala, Hardcover, 9781590300282, 480pp.

Publication Date: February 10, 2004

Description
"The Collected Works of ChOgyam Trungpa "brings together in eight volumes the writings of the first and most influential and inspirational Tibetan teacher to present Buddhism in the West. Organized by theme, the collection includes full-length books as well as articles, seminar transcripts, poems, plays, and interviews, many of which have never before been available in book form. From memoirs of his escape from Chinese-occupied Tibet to insightful discussions of psychology, mind, and meditation; from original verse and calligraphy to the esoteric lore of tantric Buddhism--the impressive range of Trungpa's vision, talents, and teachings is showcased in this landmark series.


Volume Four presents introductory writings on the vajrayana tantric teachings, clearing up Western misconceptions about Buddhist tantra. It includes three full-length books and a 1976 interview in which ChOgyam Trungpa offers penetrating comments on the challenge of bringing the vajrayana teachings to America.



About the Author
ChOgyam Trungpa (1940-1987)--meditation master, teacher, and artist--founded Naropa University in Boulder, Colorado, the first Buddhist-inspired university in North America; the Shambhala Training program; and an international association of meditation centers known as Shambhala International. He is the author of numerous books including "Shambhala: The Sacred Path of the Warrior," "Cutting Through Spiritual Materialism," and "The Myth of Freedom."


Praise For The Collected Works of Chogyam Trungpa, Volume 4

"[Trungpa's] wisdom and his vision have been lovingly preserved . . . compiled and edited by Carolyn Rose Gimian who has edited his works for more than 25 years."— The Beacon