Cantitate/Preț
Produs

How to Eat

De (autor)
Notă GoodReads:
en Limba Engleză Carte Paperback – 07 Jul 2016
"How to Eat" is part of the Mindfulness Essentials Series by Zen Master Thich Nhat Hanh, illuminating the basics of mindfulness practice. These short meditations cover everything from eating with others and enjoying our food to connecting with the Earth. Nhat Hanh inspires a joyful and sustainable relationship with all aspects of eating, including gardening, food shopping, preparing, serving, and even clearning up after a meal. "How to Eat" is a welcome reminder that the benefits of mindful eating are both personal and global.
Citește tot Restrânge
Toate formatele și edițiile
Toate formatele și edițiile Preț Express
Carte Paperback (2) 2476 lei  Economic 2-4 săpt. +503 lei  4-8 zile
  Random House – 07 Jul 2016 2476 lei  Economic 2-4 săpt. +503 lei  4-8 zile
  Parallax Press – 26 Aug 2014 5304 lei  Economic 2-4 săpt. +389 lei  10-17 zile

Preț: 2476 lei

Preț vechi: 2751 lei
-10%

Puncte Express: 37

Preț estimativ în valută:
496 546$ 432£

Carte disponibilă

Livrare economică 29 octombrie-12 noiembrie
Livrare express 19-23 octombrie pentru 1502 lei

Preluare comenzi: 021 569.72.76

Specificații

ISBN-13: 9781846045158
ISBN-10: 1846045150
Pagini: 128
Dimensiuni: 110 x 155 x 12 mm
Greutate: 0.09 kg
Editura: Random House
Colecția Rider & Co

Notă biografică

Thich Nhat Hanh is one of the best-known Zen Buddhist teachers in the world today. His best-selling books include Happiness and Peace Is Every Step. He lives in Plum Village, in southwest France, where he gardens, writes, and teaches the art of mindful living.

Jason DeAntonis is an award-winning polymathic Bay Area artist, known primarily for his fine carpentry, custom furniture, and detailed woodwork. He has also worked in sculpture, costume design, glass blowing, painting, print making, and book illustration. His work has appeared in the Parallax titles Making Space, Mindfulness in the Garden, and How to Sit.

Extras

Eating a meal in mindfulness is an important practice. We turn off the TV, put down our newspaper, and work together for five or ten minutes, setting the table and finishing whatever needs to be done. During these few minutes, we can be very happy. When the food is on the table and everyone is seated, we practice breathing: “Breathing in, I calm my body. Breathing out, I smile,” three times. We can recover ourselves completely after three breaths like this.

Then, we look at each person as we breathe in and out in order to be in touch with ourselves and everyone at the table. We don't need two hours in order to see another person. If we are really settled within ourselves, we only need to look for one or two seconds, and that is enough to see our friend. I think that if a family has five members, only about five or ten seconds is needed to practice this “looking and seeing.”

After breathing, we smile. Sitting at the table with other people, we have a chance to offer an authentic smile of friendship and understanding. It is very easy, but not many people do it. To me, this is the most important practice. We look at each person and smile at him. Breathing and smiling together are very important practices. If the people in a family cannot smile at each other, the situation is a very dangerous one.

After breathing and smiling, we look down at the food in a way that allows the food to become real. This food reveals our connection with the Earth. Each bite contains the life of the sun and the Earth. The extent to which our food reveals itself depends on us. We can see and taste the whole universe in a piece of bread! Contemplating our food for a few seconds before eating, and eating in mindfulness, can bring us much happiness.

Having the opportunity to sit with our family and friends and enjoy wonderful food is something precious, something not everyone has. Many people in the world are hungry. When I hold a bowl of rice or a piece of bread, I know that I am fortunate, and I feel compassion for all those who have no food to eat and are without friends or family. This is a very deep practice. We do not need to go to a temple or a church in order to practice this. We can practice it right at our dinner table. Mindful eating can cultivate seeds of compassion and understanding that will strengthen us to do something to help hungry and lonely people be nourished.