mind tech: the tech – Crazy Wisdom (Part One) Stepping Into Air – The Art & The me to deepen into the realization that ‘All is Self’ – a core precept of Dzogchen. The pride of being in the state of crazy wisdom is tremendous. But there is a loving quality to it as well. Can you imagine being hit by love and hate at the same. Crazy Wisdom has ratings and 24 reviews. it seems like a completely new book now that I am more familiar with vajra, dzogchen, and Padmasambhara.
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There is no room for making a home out of this. There is just spiritual energy going on that is real dynamite. If you distort it, you are destroyed on the spot. If you are actually able to see it, then you are right there with it. At the same time, it is compassionate, because it has all this energy in it.
The pride of being in the state of crazy wisdom is tremendous. But there is a loving quality to it as well. Can you imagine being hit by love and hate at the same time?
In crazy wisdom, we are hit with compassion and wisdom at the same time, without a chance of analyzing them. This is a very important point.
If you are sensitive to disturbances from outside, when you begin to practice you may find it helpful to close your dzogcheen for a while and quietly go within.
Once you feel established in calm, gradually open your eyes, and you will find that your gaze has grown more peaceful and tranquil. Now look down, along the line of your nose, at an angle of about 45 degrees in front of you.
Divine madness – Wikipedia
One practical tip in general is that whenever your mind is wild, it is best to lower your gaze, and whenever it is dull and sleepy, to bring your gaze up. Once your mind is calm and the clarity of insight begins to arise, you will feel free dzocghen bring your gaze up, opening your eyes more and looking into the space directly in front of you.
This is the gaze recommended in the Dzogchen practice. I recently posed this question to someone who I know and love in the Dharma community. He has been a devotee and practitioner since before I was putting words together…. How are Dzodgchen, Mahamudra, and Moksha of Hinduism different?
Is there a chance I will understand if you explain it to me? Long ago in Tibet, there were many Gelugpa fundamentalists who did not recognize Dzogchen as a valid path. This has changed and there is general acceptance of the Dzogchen teachings by all schools of Tibetan Buddhism.
Dzogchen or Great Perfection teachings have been embraced and well-amplified by the current Dalai Lama. Dzogchen is closely associated with the Nyingma school and Guru Padmasambhava.
There are three major divisions in Dzogchen or Ati-yoga known as Mind series, Space series and the Secret Instruction series. Mahamudra is considered the highest teaching of the Kagyu and Gelugpa schools.
Both are organized around what are known as the four yogas. There is a progression in Mahamudra. From the perspective of Dzogchen, Mahamudra is a sublime preliminary, associated with the seventh and eighth yanas. Moksha, as I understand it — is the highest Hindu expression of enlightenment. In practical terms, moksha represents an initial liberation from the drama of the ego-illusion, a radical awakening to non-dual truth, very similar to what is realized by sravakas who mature into arhats.
According to the Nyingmas, this realization would be classified within the first two yanas. The short version of the Mahayana critique of the lower vehicles is that the wisdom element is emphasized at the expense of compassion.
I hope this is helpful. I am blessed to have someone that I can turn to when I need, and I feel like I am always in need…. Sogyal Rinpoche Meditation tips from a modern teacher, Sogyal Rinpoche. He has been a devotee and practitioner since before I was putting words together… How are Dzodgchen, Mahamudra, and Moksha of Hinduism different? The answer that he gave me helped on many levels: Page 1 Page 2 Next page.