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El sueño, los sueños y la muerte. Exploración de la conciencia con S.S. El Dalai Lama
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El sueño, los sueños y la muerte. Exploración de la conciencia con S.S. El Dalai Lama

4.23  ·  Rating Details ·  275 Ratings  ·  11 Reviews
Los actos de dormir, soñar y morir son elementos universales de la experiencia humana, que nos afectan a todos y que, sin embargo, representan muchas facetas poco o nada conocidas y una indudable dimensión del misterio . En este libro se anlizan estas experiencias humanas fundamentales desde dos ángulos distintos y que quieren ser complementarios , el de la ciencia occiden ...more
Paperback, 259 pages
Published September 28th 1999 by Olaneta (first published June 25th 1997)
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Barbara
Jun 03, 2012 Barbara rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
I really enjoyed it. Planning to read again along with "Tibetan Yogas of Sleep and Dream". There is so much valuable information to study and practice.
Bernie Gourley
Oct 26, 2016 Bernie Gourley rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: those interested in the a comparison of Western and Tibetan Buddhist perspectives on the mind.
This book is a product of the 4th Mind & Life Institute Conference that took place over five days in October of 1992 in Dharamsala, India. It reads as a narrated description / transcription of the event. The Mind & Life Institute was established as a dialogue between science and Tibetan Buddhism, and is actively supported by His Holiness the Dalai Lama—who is an important figure in the book, both asking questions of the presenters and offering clarification on Tibetan Buddhist thinking o ...more
Kristina Wojtaszek
A very illuminating text on insights from science, psychology and Tibetan Buddhism on the mental and spiritual states we enter upon sleeping, dreaming and, ultimately, dying. With my slight education in science, I was able to follow the scientific findings pretty easily, but the references to Buddhist practices and theories had me pretty confused. It would certainly help to have a better understanding of Tibetan Buddhism, or any Buddhism, before diving into this read, but even still, I found it ...more
Peter Olmsted
Feb 25, 2016 Peter Olmsted rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Fantastic read. A great way to observe current western philosophies and sciences collide with thousands of years of Tibetan Buddhist traditions. Lots of clear descriptions on the basics of psychology, neurosciences, philosophy and other western sciences. Sometimes the responses from the Dalai Lama are hard to understand as a beginner in studying Tibetan Buddhism but usually they are tailored to be better understood by the western mind. Use the glossary a lot it helps.
Shane
Jun 02, 2008 Shane rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Admit it, you have always wanted to know what your mind is doing in these three instances. Here you have a buddist monk speaking with scientists about what goes on, a real look into what science and relgion can offer about the times we are not coherant.
Jenny
Aug 05, 2007 Jenny rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: gothpaul
neuroscience, psychology et al v. h.h.the dalai llama. these books as conference reports can go either way, but this one is an engaging read. it helps if you like to read books with death in the title, like me and alvy singer.
Tanjila
Nov 26, 2011 Tanjila rated it it was ok  ·  review of another edition
Kind of misleading at first, the book is from the viewpoint of a scientist, with the Dalai Lama commenting every now and than. To me, it lacked any real Buddhist insights. Very tedious to read through a bunch of drawn out scientific discussion.
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Shashi
Dec 15, 2007 Shashi rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
This book changed everything
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Jetsun Jamphel Ngawang Lobsang Yeshe Tenzin Gyatso (born Lhamo Döndrub), the 14th Dalai Lama, is a practicing member of the Gelug School of Tibetan Buddhism and is influential as a Nobel Peace Prize laureate, the world's most famous Buddhist monk, and the leader of the exiled Tibetan government in India.

Tenzin Gyatso was the fifth of sixteen children born to a farming family. He was proclaimed the
...more
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“It seems that scientific research reaches deeper and deeper. But it also seems that more and more people, at least scientists, are beginning to realize that the spiritual factor is important. I say 'spiritual' without meaning any particular religion or faith, just simple warmhearted compassion, human affection, and gentleness. It is as if such warmhearted people are a bit more humble, a little bit more content. I consider spiritual values primary, and religion secondary. As I see it, the various religions strengthen these basic human qualities. As a practitioner of Buddhism, my practice of compassion and my practice of Buddhism are actually one and the same. But the practice of compassion does not require religious devotion or religious faith; it can be independent from the practice of religion. Therefore, the ultimate source of happiness for human society very much depends on the human spirit, on spiritual values. If we do not combine science and these basic human values, then scientific knowledge may sometimes create troubles, even disaster....” 8 likes
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