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::: Please contact The Sambodh Society, Inc. at this e-mail address: Sambodh Publicationsto inquire about the availability of these materials and receive ordering information :::

::: For a Complete Listing of available Publications see our Price List and Order Form:::


II Hindu Dharma for the Twenty-first Century II

NEW!

Hindu Dharma for the Twenty-first Century:
Interpretations, Innovations and Issues

Editors: Swami Bodhananda and Raman Anantaraman (Ph.D.) 

Price: $51.00

Look inside this book and Download Flyer

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Individual Titles of ~ Hindu Dharma for the Twenty-first Century ~ Seminar ~ CDs or DVD Sets
To order Write to Sambodh Publications


II Five Spiritual Questions of Arjuna II

A Conversation with Lord Krishna: 
Five Spiritual Questions of Arjuna

At Kurukshetra, Arjuna engages his friend and charioteer, Lord Krishna, in dialogue, asking numerous cruial questions that arise in the midst of personal crisis and as he works to resolve conflicting values. Lord Krishna's answers provide both solace and wisdom, not only for Arjuna, but for our personal struggles in a demanding and relentlessly changing world. 

Price: $7.50

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II A Young Skeptic Confronts a Vedantic Master II

Irreverent Questions: A Young Skeptic
Confronts a Vedantic Master

Some of life's most fundamental questions are captured in this dialogue between Swami Bodhananda and a young Harvard Law student, Akilesh Ayyar: Who are we? Why are we here? How can we truly be happy? One young skeptic's quest for Truth reveals concerns common to all, examining modern complexities in light of a deeper set of values based upon Spirit.

Price: $15

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II The Gita & Management - Revised Edition II

The Gita & Management - Revised Edition

On work attitude...**
In the Bhagavad Gita Krishna says: "Change your attitude toward work. When you change your attitude (not geared toward rewards) and continue to do your work, you are able to unfold your inner potential and that is freedom and that is happiness all of us are seeking. Otherwise we come to a state where we are just for the gross rewards"(pg25).

Price: $15

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II Indian Leadership and Management II

Indiain Leadership and Management

Spiritual and ethical values for corporate and personal success.Swamiji interprets the Indian philosophy, religion and culture for monder day managers so that they may attain excellence in whatever work they are engages. 
by Swami Bodhananda 

Price: $15

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II Seven Hindu Spiritual Laws II

Seven Hindu Spiritual Laws
2nd ed.

Hinduism offers seven unique spiritual Truths to the world:Brahman, Maya, Dharma, Karma, Yoga, Yajna and Leela. Swami Bodhananda eloquently explains these core concepts for both the Hindu and non-Hindu reader, synthesizing 7,000 years of India's wisdom tradition. Know and apply these laws and live harmoniously.

Price: $15

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II Self-Unfoldment in An Interactive World II

Self-Unfoldment in An Interactive World

This book provides a manual for global achievers who want to make a qualitative difference to the world in which they live and work, those who want ever-expanding success and whose successes the world and gods celebrate!

"This is the paradox of modern life-living in luxury, in unprecedented levels of comfort, we are all unhappy!..."

Price: $15

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II Meditation: The Awakening of Inner Powers II

Meditation: The Awakening of Inner Powers

Meditation is not opposed to activity; it is not opposed to thought, but on the contrary, becomes nourishment for our thinking and our activities. Activity and meditation infuse energy into one another and create a wholeness of experience.
Ultimately meditation is a state of total love for everything in the universe.

Price: $15

To order Write to Sambodh Publications and inquire about the availability and receive ordering information.

 

II From Crisis to Confidence II

From Crisis to Confidence

"Swami Bodhananda brings the practical wisdom of the Upanishads and Bhagavad Gita to throw light on the present crisis of confidence and suggests ways and means to rebuild faith, virtue, self confidence, and draw on one’s inner resources to creatively face life's challenges."

Quotation by Raman Anantaraman, Ph.D., devotee

Price: $7.50

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II Shakti Worship II

Shakti Worship

"In the 21st-century, I am certain, Devi worship will once again become a Universal form of worship, for those are the qualities we require for survival and growth—the nourishing qualities of the Universal Mother. And the Mother concept is the ultimate concept about God. Those are qualities we need to cultivate in order to nourish the soul." Quotation from the book by Swami Bodhananda

Price: $3

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II Recorded Talks by Swami Bodhananda II
To order Write to Sambodh Publications



 

 

 

II All the Happiness There Is II ~ Children's Book

All the Happiness There Is

Author: Lois Jean Thomas

Illustrator: Erika Fisk Jackson

48 pages; Fully Illustrated in Watercolor and Color-Pencil; For children of all ages. Recommended for Early Readers through 11 years


Price: $15 each or $25 for both titles of our Spiritual Children's books

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

NEW ~ II The Tale of the Laxtamatar II ~ Children's Book

NEW! "The Tale of the Laxtamatar". Fully Illustrated in Color. Story and Illustrations by Karan Kashyap; 56 pages; Early Readers to 11 yrs

Price: $15 per single book: $25 for two titles or copies

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

The Tale of Laxtamatar

NEW ~ II Johny and Kris II ~ Children's Book

NEW! Johnny and Kris. Fully Illustrated in Color. Written by
Lois Jean Thomas; Illustrations by
C. Zane Shetler; 44 pages; Early Readers to 11 years

Price: $15 per single book: $25 for two titles or copies

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

Johny and Kris

II Me and You - We are Who? II ~ Children's Book

Me and You - We are Who?

Author: Lois Jean Thomas

Illustrator: Courtney Zane Shetler

52 pages; Fully Hand-drawn Illustrations using Color Pencil; For children of all ages. Recommended for Early Readers through 8 years


Price: $15 each or $25 for both titles of our Spiritual Children's books

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

II Beyond Experience: Consciousness in the Gita II

Beyond Experience: Consciousness in the Bhagavad Gita

An elaborate analysis of the transpersonal psychology of consciousness based upon the bedrock of the experiential philosophy of the Bhagavad Gita. Its focus on materiality, karma, happiness and freedom give a new twise to the fascinating problem of the subjective nature of consciousness. 
by Sangeetha Menon 

Price: $15

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

 

 

:: Happiness: The Goal of Life (Time: 57:37) Available in DVD only ::

HAPPINESS THE GOAL OF LIFE: 

There is unanimous agreement on the postulation that happiness is the ultimate goal of life. Theologians call it God, Nirvana or Moksha. Many blindly seek happiness in the accumulation of money, exercise of power or in the indulgence ofwanton pleasures. But experience teaches us that such pursuits only lead to ultimate frustration and disappointments. It also leads to psychological and physical illnesses. All types of social evils arise from the unhappy man's egoistic craving for self promotion at the cost of others. The diagnosis is clear. But what is the remedy? Where does the average person find his/her happiness? Is happiness objective or subjective? Is it a feeling to be created or a fact to be appreciated? Do we have a choice in being happy or unhappy? Does happiness lead to sloth and laziness? Or is happiness the highest form of self expression? These are the questions that Swami Bodhananda reflects upon in this presentation. (Time: 57:37) Available in DVD only.

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

:: Stress Management (Time: 57:56) Available in DVD only ::

STRESS MANAGEMENT

Stress is the greatest killer after cancer and heart disease. Millions of man-hours are lost due to stress, cutting into company performances. Stress is again the major cause of marital discord. Even school children are affected by anxiety-related stress. In the modern world, stress is the single, major cause of family and social violence. Stress is the way we choose to cope with external pressures and demands, a habit that we unconsciously develop. The complexity of modern city life, the information revolution, contradictory and conflicting demands on one's time and energy, a stern boss and deadly deadlines, noisy children, an independent-minded wife or a domineering husband, and lack of personal discipline and moral values all contribute a high level of stress. The physiological expression of stress is release of large quantity of cortisol and adrenaline hormones into the bloodstream. The brain's limbic system also becomes overactive. As a result our behavior becomes imbalanced and our communication inarticulate; and the very worst comes from a "stressed-out" person. Now, how to manage this killer stress?  Dietary changes, exercise, change in one's world view and attitude toward life, leading to mastery of mind and eventually the way we perceive so called "stressful situations" on the outside will help us create inner leisure and balance.  In this presentation, Swami Bodhananda will discuss the nature of stress and a way to overcome stress. (Time: 57:56) Available in DVD only.

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

:: Compassion (Time: 57:28) Available in DVD only ::

COMPASSION: 

Humans are endowed with the faculty of passion and reason. Passion gives him the drive and reason and the direction. Divorced from each other passion is blind and reason is impotent. All encompassing passion, moderated by reason is compassion. Christ's passion on the cross was compassion, Buddha's passionate teaching of the noble truth was a flowering of compassion. The Bodhisattva's renunciation of his personal nirvana  to work for humanity's salvation is an act of compassion. Love unmotivated by selfish considerations is compassion. We love our little selves, but is it possible to love all, to respect all, to accommodate differences? The survival of humanity depends upon the cultivation of such altruistic impulses. Compassion may not effortlessly flow from the human breast, but it may be cultivated. How? This presentation will deal with the nature and the cultivation of compassion. (Time: 57:28) Available in DVD only

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

:: Anger Management (Time: 59:49) Available in DVD only ::

ANGER MANAGEMENT: 

Frustrated desire becomes anger. Anger is a mental reaction against obstacles in the pursuit of desire-fulfillment. The Eastern Wisdom Traditions count anger as humankind's worst enemy. Anger debilitates its host. The origin of anger is irrational lustful thoughts. And the root of such thoughts is delusion or the absence of reflection. According to evolutionary theorists, anger is a response developed by species for their survival. Anger against the enemy, detractors, towards those whose intent is to harm us is a biological preparation for self defense. Between these opposing positions where lies the truth? The fact is anger makes us "go mad" and causes irrational and harmful behavior. In this presentation Swami Bodhananda, from a spiritual perspective, looks into the psychological and biological nature of anger along with its social and ethical implications and, in addition, offers effective anger management tools. (Time: 59:49) Available in DVD only

To order Write to Sambodh Publications

:: Emotional Intelligence (Time: 58:52) Available in DVD only ::

EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE ( EQ): 

Daniel Coleman, a Harvard Psychology Professor, popularized this concept of "Emotional Intelligence" (EQ) in the Western world quite as a complement to its much celebrated counterpart, "Cognitive Intelligence" or IQ. Long before, the East and Christian West already knew this concept as a spiritual or ethical state of mind. The wisdom traditions have always emphasized the importance of individual mind control and inner balance as the only way to peace and happiness. Ability to control the environment is the measure of IQ, whereas the ability to control inner impulses is the measure of EQ. A world which is looking for skills and tools to control violence, hatred and misunderstanding is discovering the value of this old concept in its new incarnation. Swami Bodhananda in his presentation will discuss ways of enhancing emotional intelligence. (Time: 58:52) Available in DVD only

To order Write to Sambodh Publications and inquire about the availability and receive ordering information.

:: Read Complete List of DVD Themes and Descriptions ::

1] UNDERSTANDING HINDUISM:  Three reasons why we ought to understand Hinduism are: 1) Hindus constitute one sixth of humanity; 2) Hindus have a radically different worldview; and 3) Hinduism has millennia of experience in managing diversity.  These reasons compel us to understand Hinduism.  We have to disabuse ourselves of three prejudices about Hinduism: 1) the colonial attitude towards India and Indian culture; 2) the Western academic attitude; and, 3) the “New Age” perspective.  An insider’s view of Hinduism suggests that its basic principles are sound and that this world tradition offers answers to the problems of the 21st century.  To know and understand the three basic tenets of Hinduism, listen to these words of Swami Bodhananda.  (Time: 47:46)

2] THE SPIRITUAL PATH:  The happiness that we all seek is not in the world of things, people and situations.  The one who realizes this truth is spiritual.  He/she turns the direction of search inward, through detachment and meditation, and taps into spiritual resources.  Happiness is the quality of the spirit.  It is different from pleasure, which is born of possession and indulgence.  Pleasure leads to dissipation and happiness to integration. “Meditate and be happy,” whispers Swami Bodhananda.  (Time: 55:53)

3] THOUGHTS ON GOOD AND EVIL:  Evil is an existential reality.  Evil is seeking pleasure by inflicting pain on others.  Evil is a uniquely human passion.  A lion killing its prey is not considered evil.  A person in authority causing pain to those in their care is indeed evil.  Hitler who gassed 6 million Jews is considered the epitome of evil.  Who created evil?  What is the source of evil?  God the all-compassionate couldn't be the source of evil.  The source of evil has to be sought in the ignorance veiling human mind.  It is the unhappy human, alienated from his/her spirit, who indulges in the wanton acts of evil. Wherever it appears evil has to be resisted by good people.  Evil should not be confused with a standpoint.  Neither personal agendas nor evil means are to be adopted in the name of resisting evil.  He alone who sees Divinity in everybody has the moral authority and stature to oppose evil.  (Time: 58:06)

4] MEDITATION: THEORY:  Discusses the philosophy of meditation.  Meditation is an exercise to live in touch with the spirit by a process of watching the mind and body.  It invokes values like happiness, health and creative intelligence from the spiritual dimension. It creates healthy neuro-physiological processes, maintains balance of the humors and enhances the immunity.  Meditation is not opposed to activity, in fact they are mutually nourishing. This presentation also discusses the relationship between concentration, contemplation and meditation.  (Time: 59:25)

5] THE ECSTASY OF DEVOTION:  Confronted with the mystery of God, human beings raise their hands in adoration and sing God’s glory in self-abandon.  Our hearts go out in longing for the Lord, and eyes well up in tears in contemplating God’s love.  It is like the lotus’s longing for the sun, the peacock’s longing for the clouds, the river’s longing for the ocean, or the child’s need for mother’s warmth.  Ecstasy is when our whole attention is commanded by the mystery, power and glory of God.  We woo God and God woos us.  It is not within our power to know God completely, but we can love God by loving all.  To love God is to love everyone.  Love is a non-demanding state of total self-giving.  (Time: 57:00)

6] THE MESSAGE OF THE BHAGAVAD GITA:  The Gita, a Hindu scripture, was taught on the battlefield.  Lord Krishna, the Guru who taught this scripture, was God incarnate.  The pupil was a confused prince, Arjuna.  War never solves any problem, but when evil raises its pernicious head to threaten humanity, war is inevitable.  That is the dilemma that confuses and weakens the resolve of good people.  The teaching of Bhagavad Gita helps Arjuna gain clarity, and he springs into decisive action to fight against evil.  The message of the Bhagavad Gita has perennial relevance to ethical conflicts and their right resolution.  (Time: 58:31)

7] THE MEANING OF ENLIGHTENMENT:  The physical body is a tiny, infinitesimal speck of dust floating in this vast cosmos; but the whole universe floats in our consciousness.  That is the paradox of man, who exists as an intersection between the physical and the spiritual.  Enlightenment is when the light inside is realized as the Supreme Light in which thoughts and sensations are known.  It is that Light that radiates through the senses, encompassing the world.  The Enlightened One is naturally happy, loving and caring, whose actions are spontaneously “right”.  Enlightenment is the final fruit of human evolution.  (Time: 58:48)

8] ON RELATIONSHIP: Three levels of relationships are discussed—mono-logical, dialogical and trans-logical, that the individual establishes with the world of objects, people and the Self.  Objects are passive and hence do not challenge the individual as much as do people.  Dialogical relationships arouse passions and ancient fears.  People bring mutual expectations.  It is a give and take relationship.  Nothing should be taken without giving.  People should help each other to grow together.  Happiness is a subjective value - it doesn't come from relationships.  Enduring relationships can be forged only between two happy people.  Find your happiness within, enter into relationships as happy people and create communities of mutually nourishing and cherishing individuals.  (Time: 57:51)

9] PERSONALITY RE-ENGINEERING & WORK EFFICIENCY: People are the critical resource in any organization.  They add value to the operations of the company. Success of a company depends upon the sustained productivity of its work force.  To inspire the worker is to help re-engineer his personality. To help him discover his motivation from within is to help him unlock his hidden potentialities.  Five ideas are presented as strategies for achieving this goal—1) that every individual is a field of infinite potentialities, 2) that growth is an inward out process, 3) that people grow by facing challenges, 4) that detached engagement is the key to sustained performance and 5) that every individual should follow his/her bliss/nature.  (Time: 53:16)

10] LEADERSHIP AND DECISION MAKING: The age of patriarchal, towering leadership has gone.  No one leader can comprehend the complexity of modern world.  We need mini-leaders at several layers of the social pyramid.  Still leadership qualities remain the same.  They are: self-motivation, integrity, communication skills, clarity of goal, nurturing attitude and global vision.  (Time: 58:49)

11] THE DISCIPLINE OF YOGA:  Three percent of Americans practice yoga.  There are nine million yoga practitioners all across America!  Yoga has become the health and fitness mantra.  But yoga has higher objectives.  The ultimate purpose of yoga is to realize the bliss of Self, the fullness of Purusha, and the redeeming power of Consciousness.  Although the word “yoga” means union, practicing yoga actually leads to dis-union, that is, with the false ego and its identifications.  Yoga philosophy talks of three orders of reality: 1) the spiritual Self; 2) the mental processes; and, 3) the ever-changing material world.  The conscious, blissful Self mistakenly identifies with the cognitive processes and the body sensations and comes to suffer body-mind limitations.  Through systematic psychic and physical disciplines the yogi invokes the power and brilliance of the Spirit and he/she comes to abide in the true Self, a state of samadhi, pure bliss.  (Time: 57:35)

12] HAPPINESS THE GOAL OF LIFE: There is unanimous agreement on the postulation that happiness is the ultimate goal of life. Theologians call it God, Nirvana or Moksha. Many blindly seek happiness in the accumulation of money, exercise of power, or in the indulgence of wanton pleasures. But experience teaches us that such pursuits only lead to ultimate frustration and disappointments. It also leads to psychological and physical illnesses. All types of social evils arise from the unhappy man's egoistic craving for self-promotion at the cost of others. The diagnosis is clear. But what is the remedy? Where does the average person find his/her happiness? Is happiness objective or subjective? Is it a feeling to be created or a fact to be appreciated? Do we have a choice in being happy or unhappy? Does happiness lead to sloth and laziness? Or is happiness the highest form of self-expression? These are the questions that Swami Bodhananda reflects upon in this presentation. (Time: 57:37)

14] ON COMPASSION: Humans are endowed with the faculty of passion and reason. Passion gives him the drive and reason and the direction. Divorced from each other passion is blind and reason is impotent. All encompassing passion, moderated by reason is compassion. Christ's passion on the cross was compassion; Buddha's passionate teaching of the noble truth was a flowering of compassion. The Bodhisattva's renunciation of his personal nirvana to work for humanity's salvation is an act of compassion. Love unmotivated by selfish considerations is compassion. We love our little selves; but is it possible to love all, to respect all, to accommodate differences? The survival of humanity depends upon the cultivation of such altruistic impulses. Compassion may not effortlessly flow from the human breast, but it may be cultivated. How? This presentation will deal with the nature and the cultivation of compassion. (Time: 57:28)

15] STRESS MANAGEMENT: Stress is the greatest killer after cancer and heart disease. Millions of man-hours are lost due to stress, cutting into company performances. Stress is again the major cause of marital discord. Even school children are affected by anxiety-related stress. In the modern world, stress is the single, major cause of family and social violence. Stress is the way we choose to cope with external pressures and demands, a habit that we unconsciously develop. The complexity of modern city life, the information revolution, contradictory and conflicting demands on one's time and energy, a stern boss and deadly deadlines, noisy children, an independent-minded wife or a domineering husband, and lack of personal discipline and moral values all contribute a high level of stress. The physiological expression of stress is release of large quantity of cortisol and adrenaline hormones into the bloodstream. The brain's limbic system also becomes overactive. As a result our behavior becomes imbalanced and our communication inarticulate; and the very worst comes from a "stressed-out" person. Now, how to manage this killer stress?  Dietary changes, exercise, change in one's world view and attitude toward life, leading to mastery of mind and eventually the way we perceive so called "stressful situations" on the outside will help us create inner leisure and balance.  In this presentation, Swami Bodhananda will discuss the nature of stress and a way to overcome stress. (Time: 57:56)

15] ANGER MANAGEMENT: Frustrated desire becomes anger. Anger is a mental reaction against obstacles in the pursuit of desire-fulfillment. The Eastern Wisdom Traditions count anger as humankind's worst enemy. Anger debilitates its host. The origin of anger is irrational lustful thoughts. And the root of such thoughts is delusion or the absence of reflection. According to evolutionary theorists, anger is a response developed by species for their survival. Anger against the enemy, detractors, towards those whose intent is to harm us is a biological preparation for self-defense. Between these opposing positions where lies the truth? The fact is anger makes us "go mad" and causes irrational and harmful behavior. In this presentation Swami Bodhananda, from a spiritual perspective, looks into the psychological and biological nature of anger along with its social and ethical implications and, in addition, offers effective anger management tools. (Time: 59:49)

16] EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE: Daniel Coleman, a Harvard Psychology Professor, popularized this concept of "Emotional Intelligence" (EQ) in the Western world quite as a complement to its much celebrated counterpart, "Cognitive Intelligence" or IQ. Long before, the East and Christian West already knew this concept as a spiritual or ethical state of mind. The wisdom traditions have always emphasized the importance of individual mind control and inner balance as the only way to peace and happiness. Ability to control the environment is the measure of IQ, whereas the ability to control inner impulses is the measure of EQ. A world, which is looking for skills and tools to control violence, hatred and misunderstanding, is discovering the value of this old concept in its new incarnation. Swami Bodhananda in his presentation will discuss ways of enhancing emotional intelligence. (Time: 58:52)

17]THE ESSENCE OF VEDANTA: Vedanta rests on principles of co-existence and inclusivity offering solutions to religious diversity. Its scripture, the Upanishads, expound the truth of “One God, Many Paths,” – a strong premise for the modern interest in and rise of interfaith dialogue.  The Upanishads declare that Truth is One; wise men describe it variously.  Another principle of Vedanta is the Unity of Creation, that we are all partners in creation and manifestation of the same Reality. A third Vedantic principle is that the material world and all phenomena are expressions of an underlying principle, which they call the “Brahman.”  Brahman is the all-pervading Consciousness, invisible, except to a pure mind. As a path of knowledge, Vedanta encourages reflection, meditation upon Mahavakyas, or “Great Aphorisms of Spiritual Wisdom” that encapsulate one’s relationship with that Unity. Via concentration, contemplation, and deep meditation practices, the seeker or yogi becomes immerse in various levels of samadhi, which ultimately reveal the Truth of the Brahman, or Sat Chid Ananda, transforms his or her extroversive, sensory-engaged, ordinary consciousness to live in full awareness and unitive Consciousness. This discourse explores both Vedantic principles found in the Vedic scriptures, the path of the spiritual seeker, offering practical advice to support the modern yogi’s spiritual journey. (Time: 52:33)

18] A HINDU VIEW OF BUDDHISM:Buddhism is the successful offshoot of Hinduism that arose during a time when the Hindu priestly class of Brahmins held dominance as a reformation. Hence, whatever Buddha taught can be found in Upanishadic teachings; and the Upanishads are the very heart of Hinduism. Buddha contributed to evolution of Hindu thought. All the Vedantic masters, like Shankaracharya, Gaurapada, etc. integrated the Buddhistic teachings into their religious expositions. And, in that process, Buddhism disappeared from India, the land of its origin. Buddha was against animal sacrifice and the caste-based ordering of society as well as elaborate rituals – traditions which Hindus largely abandoned in the wake of Buddhism. His reflective period began after renouncing his princely lifestyle to live in the forest where he studied Hindu philosophy. Buddha declared repeatedly, that what he said was received from his own contemplation and reflection and his famed enlightenment under the Bodhi Tree in Bodhgaya, India. So the Buddha was not only a great reformer of Hinduism, but there is also a great affinity between Buddhism and Hinduism, like two sides of the same coin. The video discourse explore this interesting relationship between two great traditions as well as the life story of the Buddha, his continued influence, and basic principles of Buddhist thought. (Time: 58:41)

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