'Buddha Nature' Chapter

Buddha

All that you say that you are is in fact something you “can be”, and the ground from which all these things arise is the Buddha nature. It’s not that you are non-existent. It’s that you are all things. You are your anger. You are your fear, or at least your being is the reason why these things can occur.

Shall we go outside of Buddhist thought for more information? Buddhism originated in India. Wuxing originated in China, and wyrd originated in Europe. The reason I say this is this forms a map of the Buddha nature these things occur in. They are all human. They all arise from the same mind and for the same reasons.

“Our Buddha Nature is as good as any Buddha’s Buddha Nature.” Sogyal Rinpoche

You Are All Things

Today we are talking about a concept most clearly described by the traditions of Buddhism but one that is indeed present in other traditions as well if you know where to look. The Buddhists call it Buddha nature. The primary… Seek More

Weight of Wyrd

Shall we go outside of Buddhist thought for more information on Buddha nature? The Norse had a concept called wyrd, pronounced weird, and it was the seed around which your personal life events or circumstances unfolded. In the concept of… Seek More

Navigating Your Wyrd

How you get around the influence of wyrd is treating it like a wind condition while you’re trying to practice archery. You still take your shots but you adjust for the wind direction and force. This is the essence of… Seek More

Metaphor of the Sword

Last we spoke of wyrd. The next system is wuxing. Buddhism originated in India. Wuxing originated in China, and wyrd originated in Europe. The reason I say this is this forms a map of the Buddha nature these things occur… Seek More

Flow of Chi

In wuxing everything is chi. What gives rise to the apparency of all the countless things is a process of filtering. Chi filtering down through one state into another, each point influencing the next one down the stream, but it’s… Seek More

Epic Story Arc

For those of you who are literary types, can you insert a new character in a story just anywhere? It wouldn’t be as effective as it could be if you did. It wouldn’t make sense. Effectively, you break continuity and… Seek More