By Lakha Lama (2002)
In Buddhist philosophy, our age is described as the time of catastrophes. The explanation according to the ancient Buddhist scriptures is that the human mind in this time is dominated by unlimited desire leading to aggression and hatred. It leads to ignorance of global harmony.
By Lakha Lama (2006)
Many people perceive Buddhism as a religion that is very different from other religions. I see Buddhism as a valuable philosophy for all people, no matter their religious differences. A philosophy that provides a deeper understanding of our own mental actions that create suffering or peace.
By Lakha Lama (2009)
I was among the first Tibetan refugees to escape across the snow-capped Himalayas. Leaving just after H.H. Dalai Lama, I was barely alive when I crossed the border into India on a cold day in March 1959. We had really lost everything: our homeland, families, homes and all our personal belongings.
By Lakha Lama (2009)
Lakha Lama teaches us again and again that much of our pain and confusion is unneeded and, for this reason, inauthentic. He explains that a little quiet and concentrated analysis on what is going on and through our mind will lighten up our tensions and uncertainties and allow our natural kindness more space for expression and development.
Executive Producer: Finn Byrum
Many deep conversations between Lakha Lama and Finn Byrum in the northwest of Jutland made way for the creation of this beautiful and meditative album with Tibetan mantras and prayer chants by Lakha Lama – read more …
Silence is not the absence of sound.
Silence is a state of mind, a form of being that grows out of our true essence when we manage to let go of our resistance, our prejudices and our anxieties.
Lakha Lama’s chants and affirmations bridge the chasm of resistance, prejudice and anxiety, and lead the way into the innermost essence, into the presence of silence.
Let go now and let yourself be led through the gate by Lakha Lama. If you see a small door, then remember that small doors sometimes open into large rooms.
— Lars Muhl