Recent Critiques and Developments
Zen Buddhists have recently begun to reflect critically on traditional Zen in Japan and to give more explicit attention to ethics and the various problems confronting humanity. In part, this concern derives from the introduction of Marxism and other forms of Western thought after the Meiji Restoration (1868), the shock of World War II, and dialogue with Christianity.
KeywordsEurope Assimilation Expense Tate Arena
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 4.S. isamatsu, ‘Ultimate Crisis and Resurrection, Part I: Sin and Death’, tr. by G. Tokiwa, The Eastern Buddhist (New Series) 8 (May 1975) 64.Google Scholar
- 14.S. Hisamatsu, ‘On the Record of Rinzai: Part One’, tr. by G. Tokiwa and C. Ives, The Eastern Buddhist (New Series) 14 (Spring 1981) 8.Google Scholar
- 16.S. Hisamatsu, ‘Ordinary Mind’, tr. by G. Tokiwa and H. Curtis, The Eastern Buddhist (New Series) 12 (May 1979) 8.Google Scholar
- 29.S. Hisamatsu, ‘Ultimate Crisis and Resurrection, Part II: Redemption’, tr. by G. Tokiwa, The Eastern Buddhist (New Series) 8 (October 1975) 45. Translation adapted slightly here.Google Scholar
- 31.S. Hisamatsu and C. G. Jung, ‘Unconsciousness and No Mind’, Psychologia 3 (1960) 87.Google Scholar
- 41.S. Hisamatsu, ‘For the Postmodernist’, FAS Society Newsletter 2 (Autumn 1977) 1.Google Scholar
- 45.S. Hisamatsu, Nothingness (Kyoto: Association for Self-Awakening, 1957). p. 16.Google Scholar
- 46.S. Hisamatsu, ‘Postmodernist Manifesto’, FAS Society Newsletter 1 (Spring 1976) 4.Google Scholar
- 50.S. Hisamatsu, ‘On Zen Art’, The Eastern Buddhist (New Series) 1 (November 1966) 31.Google Scholar
- 112.S. J. Holmes, ‘Greyston Family Inn’, Buddhist Peace Fellowship 11 (Summer 1989) 20.Google Scholar