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<p><em>Buddhism and Western Psychology</em> represents one of the early volumes to contain reflections on the interface between Buddhism and psychology from a diverse and expert group of Western Buddhist scholars, psychologists, and Asian Buddhists. Fourteen essays are organized according to four major Buddhist traditions: (1) Pāli Buddhism; (2) Japanese Buddhism; (3) Sanskrit (Mahāyāna) Buddhism; and (4) Tibetan Buddhism. Areas of Western influence come from psychoanalysis, Jungian psychology, German phenomenology and the related field of existential psychology or "daseinanalyse." (Zach Rowinski 2005-03-10)</p>

<p>The article looks at <em>Dorjé tekpé tsawa dang yenlak gi tungwé shakpa</em> (rdo rje theg pa'i rtsa ba dang yan lag gi ltung ba'i bshags pa), written by Indrabhūti, as a traditional Tantric confession of errors. The article attempts to arrive at a clearer idea of this practice of confessing errors by looking at comparable structures in Theravā̄da and Mahāyāna traditions. (Mark Premo-Hopkins 2004-04-14)</p>

<p>A review by Nathan Katz of E. Bernbaum, <em>The Way to Shambhala</em></p>

<p>A review by Nathan Katz of Kelsang Gyatso, <em>Meaningful to Behold</em>.</p>

<p>A review by David Ebbinghouse of Stephanie Windisch-Graetz, <em>Himalayan Kingdoms</em>.</p>