The retreat teachers will be guiding Wisdom Rising participants through a curriculum that is based on the embodiment of feminine wisdom in body, speech, mind, and society.
Rev. angel Kyodo Williams shares how she coped with her grief after she started reading and understand zen tradition.
Rev. angel Kyodo Williams came to St. Francis College on November 12, 2015, to talk about Zen Buddhism.
Rev. Williams is an ordained Zen priest and author of Being Black: Zen and the Art of Living with Fearlessness and Grace (Viking Press, 2000). Williams is the Spiritual Director of the meditation-based new dharma Community and founder of the Center for Transformative Change in Berkeley, California
Leading a series of sessions on meditation at the 2013 Climate, Mind & Behavior Symposium
This prophetic conversation, which Rev. angel Kyodo Williams had with Krista … Williams is the founder of the national organization, Transformative Change. … religious background of your childhood can be two completely distinct things. … Contemplation & Prayer · Buddhism · Public Theology Reimagined …
Short teaching by Rev. Angel Kyodo Williams from the Creating Enlightened Society conference in Northern California the “Creating Enlightened Society” gathering hosted by the Sakyong, Jamgon Mipham … Angel Kyodo Williams, Founder of the Center for Transformative Change; Jyoti, … Rev Angel Williams speaks of “a truly intimate idea”: …
Rev. angel Kyodo Williams speaks about the challenges leaders should face.
Rev. angel Kyodo Williams shares about leadership and brings out examples of some good leaders.
Rev. angel is a social visionary who sees Transformative Social Change — applying inner awareness practice to broad-based social change — as America's next great movement. She is an early shaper and leading voice in that work and coined the name for the field.
What do we need to do to make a global shift? Rev. angel Kyodo Williams addresses how separation and individualism are no longer viable options and how the current global crisis creates an opportunity for the shift to happen.
At one time, slavery was considered an economic necessity, but new ways were found because society could no longer bear it. Angel asks, can today's society reject individualism on that scale?