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Dzongsar Khyenste Rinpoche to Conduct Public Teaching on Vipassana

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Dzongsar Jamyamg Khyentse Rinpoche. From khyentsefoundation.org
Dzongsar Jamyamg Khyentse Rinpoche. From khyentsefoundation.org

The renowned Bhutanese lama, filmmaker, and author Dzongsar Jamyang Khyentse Rinpoche has announced new live-streamed public teachings on “Vipassana,” to be held on 26–27 December.

The teachings, being organized by Siddhartha’s Intent Taiwan, Siddhartha’s Intent Japan, Buddha Pada (Kalimpong, India), Jamyang Khyenpa (Bhutan), and the Bhrikuti Devi Trust (Nepal), will be conducted Tibetan, with simultaneous translation into Chinese, English, Japanese, and Nepali. 

The finalized schedule and streaming links will be announced and shared soon.

Born in Bhutan in 1961, and now based in Himachal Pradesh, India, Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche is the son of Thinley Norbu Rinpoche and was a close student of the Nyingma master Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche (1910–91). He is recognized as the third incarnation of Jamyang Khyentse Wangpo, founder of the Khyentse lineage, and the immediate incarnation of Jamyang Khyentse Chökyi Lodrö (1893–1959). His projects and initatives include Siddhartha’s Intent, an international collective of Buddhist groups supporting Rinpoche’s Buddhadharma activities by organizing teachings and retreats, distributing and archiving recorded teachings, and transcribing, editing, and translating manuscripts and practice texts; Khyentse Foundation, which promotes the Buddha’s teaching and supports all traditions of Buddhist study and practice; 84000, a non-profit global initiative to translate the words of the Buddha and make them available to all; Lotus Outreach, which directs a wide range of projects to help refugees; and more recently The Lhomon Society, which promotes sustainable development in Bhutan through education.

Rinpoche is the author of several books, including: What Makes You Not a Buddhist (2006), Not For Happiness (2012), and The Guru Drinks Bourbon? (2016), and has garnered renown within and outside of the global Buddhist community for the feature-length films he has written and directed: The Cup (1999), Travellers and Magicians (2004), Vara: A Blessing (2012), and Hema Hema: Sing Me a Song While I wait (2016).

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Siddartha’s Intent

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