Attention, Insight and Ethics
A weekend with Christina Feldman and John Peacock
Date: 15-16 april kl 10-16.30
Venue: Klinik Mitra. Sankt Knuds vej 36, 2.sal. 1903 Frederiksberg, Copenhagen
Cost: €270.00. The price includes a fee for the teacher, no additional dana will be requested.
This event is run in collaboration with Bodhi College
This weekend examines the relationship between the development of an attention (yoniso manasikara) that leads to a penetrating insight (vipassana) into how we live our lives.
The way we live our lives can be summed up in the word ‘ethics’. Not as a list of rules, but as a responsiveness to the unfolding dimensions of our lives and our interrelationship with others, the environment and other beings.
This course will include extended teaching periods, with space for practice and questions/reflections.
- Non-residential course – Accommodation must be booked independently by participants.
- Lunch not included, daytime tea and coffee are.
Open to all – new and experienced practitioners alike.
- The price includes a fee for the teacher, no additional dana will be requested.
- Full Payment required on booking (Deposits cannot be taken for weekend courses)
- A limited number of Bursary placesare available for this course.
CHRISTINA FELDMAN is a co-founder of Gaia House and a guiding teacher at Insight Meditation Society, Barre, Massachussetts. The author of a number of books, she has been teaching insight meditation retreats internationally since 1976. She is one of the teaching faculty of the CPP programme, dedicated to the study and application of the early teachings of the Buddha and is engaged in teaching the Buddhist psychological foundations of mindfulness to those training to teach mindfulness-based applications in England, Belgium and the Netherlands. Her most recent book Mindfulness: Ancient Wisdom Meets Modern Psychology, written with Willem Kuyken, was published in the summer of 2019.
JOHN PEACOCK is both an academic and a Buddhist practitioner of nearly fifty years. Trained initially in the Tibetan Gelugpa tradition in India, he subsequently spent time in Sri Lanka studying Theravada. After doing a doctorate in philosophy, he taught Buddhist and Western philosophy and then Buddhist Studies at the University of Bristol. He went on to be Associate Director of the Oxford Mindfulness Centre, co-direct the Master of Studies programme in MBCT(Mindfulness-based Cognitive Therapy) at Oxford University, and teach Buddhist psychology on the same course. John is now retired from academia and continues to teach meditation, as he has done for more than thirty-five years.