- Creating secular
Aotearoa New Zealand
Bhikkhu Bodhi faces a great divide
Prominent U.S. Pali translator contrasts 'Classical' and 'Secular' Buddhisms
A fruitful start for meaningful discussion perhaps?Find it here
Login StatusYou are not logged in.
In This Momentan occasional newsletter
Seeking your generosity
If you find inspiration and sustenance in this website and would like to help secular dharma practice communities develop, and grow, do please offer your support
A MONTHLY DONATION
- Somewhere between a flat white and a good meal perhaps
A ONE-TIME DONATION
- You can also support us with a one-time donation through PayPal
OR BY BANK TRANSFER
- Go to the Generosity page to find out how to do this
Translate this page
Search this site
Author Archives: Ramsey Margolis
During the course dharma 2.0, we will articulate a contemporary vision of meditation and practical Buddhist philosophy in an integrative and accessible but also an exhaustive way.
The Tuwhiri Project is a new social enterprise that has been set up to create educational resources for secular Buddhists. It consists of Pete Cowley and myself (Ramsey Margolis) in Wellington with Winton Higgins and Margaret Tung in Sydney. We are seeking your support to produce, print, distribute and promote our first book, After Buddhism: a workbook.
This updates an article in the ‘In This Moment’ newsletter in which it was incorrectly stated that an ‘Other’ category was not available in the application for full NZBC membership.
A lightly edited transcript of an interview given by Stephen Batchelor to Noah Rasheta for his podcast ‘Secular Buddhism’ which was published on 14 September 2017, their conversation makes an excellent introduction to secular Buddhism.
In a Burmese square script called Magyi-zi, or ‘tamarind seed script’, blocks such as this in the Pali language, used in the earliest Buddhist texts, were commissioned by a Sri Lankan family when a son entered a Buddhist monastery, for use in the ordination ceremony.
Whether you practice on your own or are part of a group and you’re wanting additional support for your practice, you’re in Wellington or elsewhere, you’re welcome to take part in the One Mindful Breath online secular Buddhist practice sessions.
Is this talk – for you – a good expression of a contemporary secular Buddhist approach to political and social issues?
Visiting Wellington from Sydney at the end of April 2017, Winton Higgins has a busy week ahead of him.
In 2013, New Zealand Buddhist Council and Amitabha Hospice started training the first intake of applicants in the first of a three-stage process that was intended to train this country’s first locally-trained cohort of Buddhist chaplains.