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More Quotes Faith: Trusting Your Own Deepest Experience ....................................................... ....................................................... ........................................................... ..............."Sharon Salzberg has been practicing and studying Buddhism for more than thirty years, and during this time, has trained with some of the foremost masters of India, Burma, Nepal, Bhutan, and Tibet. She is an acclaimed spiritual leader and meditation instructor as well as cofounder of the Insight Meditation Society, a center devoted to meditation training, and the Barre Center for Buddhist Studies in Massachusetts. She is the author of the noted book, Lovingkindness: the Revolutionary Art of Happiness. Sharon Salzberg writes, "No matter what we encounter in life, it is faith that enables us to try again, to trust again, to love again. Even in times of immense suffering, it is faith that enables us to relate to the present moment in such a way that we can go on, we can move forward, instead of becoming lost in resignation or despair." In Faith: Trusting Your Own Deepest Experience, Salzberg draws on her own spiritual journey and the teachings of the Buddha to offer a new definition of faith as a quality that can heal life's deepest wounds. Salzberg presents a meaningful, intelligent sense of faith that does not require a belief system or a connection to any deity or God, but has an inner quality that unfolds as we learn to trust our own deepest experience. What follows is an edited version of her Bodhi Tree Bookstore August, 2002 presentation. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- In meditation practice, the big life lessons are often contained in small packages. The instructions might seem almost simplistic, but in fact they often have a profound and powerful effect. That's what I have discovered. I first went to India to learn how to meditate in 1970. I was a student at the State University of New York at Buffalo and had taken a course in Asian philosophy, which included Buddhism. They also had an independent study program at the school, so I designed a project where I could go to India and study meditation. It was accepted, and off I went. I had a lot of ideas about the fantastic, supernatural, exotic, or esoteric technique I would be given that would cure all my ills and make me a happy person. Now, I had never meditated before for even one moment, and when I entered an intensive 10-day retreat, much to my amazement, the instruction was to sit down and feel your breath. My first thought was that I could have stayed in Buffalo to feel my breath, but then I thought, maybe I'm just like a baby. I'll do it for a while and I'll have the great breakthrough experience, which will be obvious to everybody, especially the teacher. And then he'll take me aside and he'll give me the real stuff. So it's been over 30 years, and when I go to practice in that lineage with those teachers, it's still the same instruction, that same simple, direct, returning to your present experience kind of instruction. There's something powerful about tuning into that kind of simplicity. We need not think of meditation practice as an effort to squeeze our minds down to, say, the breath, while rejecting all thoughts and getting tighter and tighter and tighter. We can think of it as learning how to return. As we meditate, we're with one breath or two breaths or three breaths, and our mind leaps to the past to some situation that we may regret but can no longer change. Or our mind jumps off into the future and we create an entire world that has not happened and may never happen. Mark Twain said something like, "Some of the worse things in my life never happened." But that's what our mind does. And so, to learn how to come back gently with compassion for ourselves, honoring the ability we have -- no matter what -- to always begin again, that's really the art of meditation. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- "Faith is being in touch with the strengths or powers in this universe that are not defined or crushed by our circumstances. Then we can go forward, even if we're very afraid." - Sharon Salzberg -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- When I first told people I wanted to write a book on faith, I was often met with disbelief, chagrin, or alarm -- all kinds of intense reactions. Some people felt they came to Buddhism to get away from faith. But when I looked into my own life, and the lives of my friends and my meditation students, I felt that faith was the one quality that really led us through difficult times, or enlarged our picture of life so that we could go beyond limitation. However, many people think that faith implies losing your ability to question, or to understand for yourself. Nowadays, we live in a molten, volcanic universe where everything changes all of the time. We can't even count on knowing what will happen tonight. I wanted to invite a use of the word "faith" that admitted how much we don't know, and still left room for the courage to go forward. The traditional meaning of the word "faith," or the more literal translation from the Buddhist tradition is "to place your heart upon," "to offer your heart." But we need discernment, care, and intelligence in looking at where the heart's offering is going. It's not antithetical to wisdom at all. For me, faith means connection. It means connecting to the deepest strengths we have within ourselves, while also connecting to a world view where we understand how closely linked we are to one another. No matter how alone we might feel, or disconnected, or separate, that's not actually the truth of the matter. I think we rely on faith all the time anyway, or we'd never get out of bed in the morning. Why do we try? What has us believe that tomorrow doesn't have to look like today? What has us think that the self image that has imprisoned us won't always dominate our minds? What has us willing to take a risk to be different? That's all faith. I think our use of faith, or our treasuring of faith, can be vibrant, alive and fresh and liberating. It doesn't need to carry all of our usual associations. I once taught meditation in a federal women's prison in California. One woman said, "When you're in prison, it's especially important to try to live in the present moment because there's nothing easier than to be completely lost in the past, which you cannot change, or to live in helpless longing for a future, which is not yet here." She added, "If you do that, then it's like you're not really alive." And then she looked at me and said, "I choose life. I choose to be alive." I thought this was a quintessential expression of faith. We can't know what will happen next, but we can be truthful to what is happening right now. And when we do that, we discover strengths within that are different from our normal point of view. Originally I wanted the book to be subtitled "The Journey from Lucy to Lalla," and here is why: Some friends and I once moved into a house to do a retreat and I discovered that someone had left a cartoon in the bedroom that I was going to use. It was a cartoon from the "Peanuts" comic strip. In the first frame, Lucy says to Charlie Brown, "You know, Charlie Brown, the problem with you is that you're you." Then in the second frame, poor Charlie Brown looks at her and says, "Well, what in the world can I do about that?" Then in the third and final frame, Lucy says, "I don't pretend to be able to give advice. I merely point out the problem." And somehow, whenever I was doing walking meditation by that desk, my eye would fall on that line - "The problem with you is that you're you" - which resonated very strongly, as it does for many people. I'm sure Charlie Brown had suspected his entire life that if he really looked deeply inside, it would be bad news. And that's where most of us begin - but, then, something happens. We meet a teacher, read a poem, go to a sacred site, or we imagine how life can be different. That's a stage in Buddhism that is called "bright faith," which is like falling in love. It's as though we've been looking at a door that seems to have been shut forever, and then it opens. And what has seemed like a small, enclosed, limited possibility expands. It blows open and we are lifted out of our ordinary life into this immensity, this glorious, beautiful state. In Buddhist teaching, faith is a process that continually evolves and changes. The first stage of bright faith is only the beginning. The next stage is called "verified faith," where we're no longer so dependent on someone else, since we know the truth inside of ourselves. Verified faith is grounded in our own sense of what's true, in our own experience. Now, strangely enough, the path from bright faith to verified faith is by way of doubt -- doubting and wondering and questioning and exploring. It means we demand to know the truth for ourselves, through our own practice, rather than just admiring it in someone else. We have the famous Buddhist saying, "Don't believe anything just because I say it. Put it into practice. See for yourself what's true." We have the common view that doubt is the enemy of faith, but the right kind of doubt is based on the feeling that we have both the right and the ability to know the truth for ourselves. That kind of doubt will enhance and enrich our faith. If anything is the opposite of faith, it's despair. Faith is that which links us up and connects us to these deepest truths within. It connects us to one another and to a bigger picture of life. The opposite of that is the feeling that we are completely disconnected, alone, or utterly isolated. That's a state of despair, and that's the opposite of faith. And so, that's the journey. It starts more often than not with "Lucy mind." And what it comes to, I think, can be expressed in a saying by Lalla or La Ded, a fourteenth century mystic from Kashmir. This passage is from the epilogue of my book: "At the end of a crazy-moon night the love of God rose I said, 'It's me, Lalla.'" As if renewing her acquaintance with an old friend, Lalla addresses her God casually, sweetly, intimately. Enchanted, I felt inspired by her winsome response, her calm expectation of being remembered. "Hi, you remember me, don't you?" Lalla offers herself completely, no reticence due to feeling a lack of self-worth, no questioning of her absolute right to be there, face-to-face with the vastness of her ultimate truth . . . Like Lalla, we all have that absolute right to reach out, without holding back, toward what we care about more than anything. Whether we describe the recipient as God, or a profound sense of indestructible love, or the dream of a kinder world, it is in the act of offering our hearts in faith that something in us transforms, and what may have been merely a remote abstraction flames into life. "It's me, Lalla," becomes "It's me . . . whoever we are," proclaiming that we no longer stand on the sidelines, but are leaping directly into the center of our lives, our truth, our full potential. No one can take that leap for us; and no one has to. This is our journey of faith. QUESTION: What is the difference between faith and belief? SALZBERG: Beliefs, as I use the word, are constructs that contour our sense of the universe. I might believe in a future life, for example, and therefore, that affects the way I behave in this one. Faith, in contrast, is admitting what we don't know and going forward anyway because of that strength of heart. I don't think beliefs are necessarily bad at all. They may bring not only comfort and solace, but also inspiration and a tremendous articulation of truths that we can't affirm through our own experience. But everything depends on how we hold the belief. QUESTION: It seems that you first need something almost like faith to arrive at verified faith, or some kind of trust in your own self. How does that come about? SALZBERG: You do need trust in your own self, and I think that is a great challenge for many of us. We need to learn to trust our own deepest experience and honor that -- my sense of faith is very much interwoven with that kind of love and respect for oneself. It's like a journey. It's halting, and it happens in fits and starts, but we know where we want to go. There's nothing wrong, or incorrect about finding that we have to begin again and again and again. There are many ways to work with our doubts or uncertainties. The primary tool I've used, of course, is meditation. Rather than the strict, formal sense of meditation, that means having an ability to relate to the various things that come up in one's mind with compassion, wit and some ease rather than spiraling into a negative self-judgment. QUESTION: I heard you say that fear is the opposite of faith. Can you talk about that a little bit? SALZBERG: Fear certainly is different than faith. But one of the things I learned, and one of the things I wrote about, is that we can have faith right alongside our fear. We don't have to vanquish our fear or make it go away. Instead, we can learn to touch something deeper in the face of the fear, which enables us to go on. The chapter I wrote about fear draws on my experience with Ram Dass. He is a very important spiritual teacher and friend for many of us, and as you may know, he had a stroke. From a Buddhist point of view, the fears we experienced about Ram Dass would be called fixated hope, which is similar to attachment. We feared that maybe he'll be able to walk again, but not talk, or maybe he'll be able to talk again, but not walk, or maybe this or that will happen, as though by saying something enough we could make it so. I really wanted him to get better. But I realized at some point that he himself was going into the unknown, and the only way to fully go there with him in love and friendship was to acknowledge that. The fear didn't go away, but in some ways, it was more surrounded with love and care. I saw him not long ago. I was teaching a retreat at Spirit Rock Meditation Center up North and one night he came to dinner. When he had to leave, he decided he wanted to walk down the stairs instead of using his wheelchair on the ramp. So someone lifted him up out of the wheelchair, and then step by laborious step, leaning on somebody, he went down the stairs. When he got to the bottom of the stairs, we almost dropped him, but we got him into the wheelchair. He wheeled over to the edge of the car door and lifted himself up inside the car. During this whole time my heart was sinking, and I kept thinking, that this was such an ordeal for him and so painful to watch. But then, as I was standing directly in front of him, he looked at me and gave me a beautiful, radiant smile and said, "None of this makes any difference at all, you know that." And I said, "Oh. I guess I do know that." This was a beautiful expression of faith, touching on those deepest truths, those things that will support and sustain us. It is our own power of love, the love that is in the universe and our power of connection, no matter what. Faith is being in touch with the strengths or powers in this universe that are not defined or crushed by our circumstances. Then we can go forward, even if we're very afraid. "
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Welcome to BendingCorners, a monthly jazz~n~groove podcast of jazz and jazz-inspired grooves. If you enjoy the groove side of all things "jazz", this is your thang. BendingCorners explores the groove within: acid jazz, afro-beat, bop, cool jazz, cosmic jazz, dub, downtempo, electro-jazz, fusion, future jazz, groove jazz, jazzatronic, jazz dance, jazz-funk, jazz-rock, kozmigroov, modal, phusion, progressive, modern, nu-jazz, soul-jazz, spiritual, and world.


This is a radio show called Groove da Kiss on Radio Kiss FM - São > >Paulo/ Brazil. featuring Edground > >DJ & Journalist


VibeXtreme was developed in September 2000, as a medium for presenting and representing the creative minds behind the music, art, and toy industries. These individuals include DJs and Musical Performers of dance culture, Graphic Artists and their work, Videogame and Toy developers, and the clubs and promoters who bring us events based on these great subjects.



Radioshow in Munich and Berlin w/ Phil Broekelmann

Solar Radio

Welcome to Solar Radio - ‘The Home of Soul’ A unique radio station promoting and supporting New and Classic Soul plus related genres such as R’n’B, Soulful Garage, Gospel and Jazz Fusion.

Do Right Music

Gilles Peterson

Joining the musical dots - soul, hip-hop, house, Afro, Latin, electronica, jazz and beyond.

Norman Jay

He is arguably one of the finest and most respected deejays in the world today whose talents and many years of dedicated service to his profession have now seen him rightfully acknowledged by the highest authority in the land. On Saturday 15th June 2002, Norman was officially cited in the Queen's Diamond Jubilee Birthday Honours List with the recommendation that he be appointed a Member of the Order of the British Empire, an MBE no less, awarded on merit for "deejaying and services to music". On Tuesday 12th November 2002, Norman was officially invited to attend a royal investiture at Buckingham Palace (London) where he was duly invested and presented with the highly coveted MBE medal by Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II herself. It is indeed the highest civilian honour yet conferred on anyone from the relatively new field of post modern UK club culture and black music - a fitting tribute in recognition of his many outstanding musical achievements and invaluable contributions to music in a career spanning well over two decades


Our mandate is to serve, instruct and inform the UBC and Greater Vancouver Community through radio broadcasting by supplying alternative, progressive, informative and community-oriented programming.” CiTR 101.9 FM is the broadcasting voice of the University of British Columbia (UBC), bringing alternative programming to over two million listeners from Bellingham to Squamish, Point Grey to Langley. Produced by •Student run A campus-based community station, CiTR encourages student involvement. CiTR Student Executives make management decisions alongside a team of dedicated staff.


NuJazz Soul Latin Hip Hop INFO/BLOGS

Australian Site al the Top Radio Shows Jazz Soul Latin Brazil Nu Jazz etc



Ninja Tune

Ninja Tune could be described as funkylectrojazzrockinambientriptechhop in dub, the alternative warriors and worriers of the scratchy deep groove.!

Nanette Natal

Billy Holiday, Besse Smith, Miles Davis, Stan Getz, Sonny Rollins and Duke Ellington have contributed to her musicianship. She is a singer, who believes the voice to be an instrument. She is a composer of considerable merit. With a remarkable repertoire of engineers and featured musicians on the credits of her albums. The measure of success to her, has always been about the integrity of the art. We have as a result, a singer that is marinated in jazz, seasoned in blues who always gives a delicious, seductive and wonderful performance. A delicious New York sound that is marinated in Jazz. A socially conscious singer, always with a message in her music, be it touring around college campuses in the 70s or talking about small personal and social revolutions of today's time, Nanette's music has always defied categories. In 1980 while singing Duke Ellington's "Sophisticated Lady" during a pop recording session at Columbia Records, she changed the phrasing dramatically and subsequently was told by a prominent engineer (who had previously worked with some famous jazz artists for Columbia) that she had a soul of a jazz singer. This moment was a turning point in Nanette's musical life. That inspiration and the big record companies then, stifling her creativity, led to dissolving of her recording contracts and set her on a path of developing her musical expression. Since then her commitment to her music and sound has been stoic. She is a dedicated, true jazz singer, having complete mastery over scatting, phrasing or complicated chord changes. Her live performances always have a strong element of pure improvisation, that can also dip into soul and blues. Her increasing notoriety in the field of jazz is reflected in Bruce Crowther's and Mike Pinfold's ' Singing Jazz: The Singers and Their Styles' where she is praised for her style and teaching practices. She teaches with the same dedication and vigor, as displayed in her live performances. (Check 'Creative Fire' section on teaching) Nanette musical career began in 1962 as a classical singer with the Helen Hayes Young People's Theater Guild with whom she performed numerous concerts at Judson and Cami Hall in New York. She then went on to work the Bitter End Coffee House Circuit, performing her own material, which developed into blues and rock, singing and playing guitar and performing at universities and concert halls throughout the country. In the '70s, she recorded for Vanguard and later for Evolution Records. During this period, she also worked with several notable contemporary artists including Mahalia Jackson, Odetta, Bonnie Raitt and Rick Nelson along with several TV appearances including one with Barbara Walters on The Today Show. [ main ]

Maya Azucena

Brooklyn-raised indie artist, Maya Azucena, has developed a supportive following and solid reputation around the globe in the course of her adventurous independent career. Beginning in NYC, attention originally sparked out of exciting live shows with her steady Band. The sound is Soul meets HipHop and Funk, with Rock energy. Her influences range from Earth Wind & Fire, Prince, and Stevie Wonder, to Mahalia Jackson and Ella Fitzgerald --— fused with Hip-Hop raw energy and beats. She’s been listed in NY Times- Highly Recommended, as well as written up in the Village Voice, described as one of "the most impressive of the current hip-hop/soul/r&b diva crop," with comparisons to Chaka Kahn. In NYC, Maya Azucena Band has played all major venues to heavy crowds: BB King's Time Square, SOB's, Blue Note, Joe's Pub, CBGB's, Mercury Lounge, etc.. The Band opened for Gladys Knight at the Martin Luther King Summer Festivals in Brooklyn one year, and opened for Isley Brothers and Roy Ayers the following – both to 8,000+ crowds. Now, with her independently released debut CD "MAYA WHO?!" under the belt, Maya is gaining fans in new markets. "MAYA WHO?!," is in radio rotation within many markets, from LA and Atlanta, to Toronto, London and Denmark. In concordance with her new CD release, national television show THE ROOF/Mun2 (NBC affiliate), did two Maya Azucena features. Earlier, Maya was profiled on a magazine show for MTV-Holland. She has also performed two years in a row as a featured soloist on NBC's TODAY SHOW, with the world-respected Party Band, GREG DENARD's SOUL SOLUTION, that did Paul McCartney's recent wedding.

ABB Records

Established in 1997, ABB Records is recognised as one of West Coast hip-hopfsindependent success stories, with a roster including Dilated Peoples, Little Brother and Sound Providers. Under the guidance of label President Beni B, several ABB artists havegone on to ink major record deals. ABBfs worldwide rep has been built on a solidfoundation of consistency and musical excellence, and in recent times its outlook haswidened to include emerging nu soul artists Peven Everett, Liz Fields, Sa-Ra and Roots-affiliate Martin Luther. Mark de Clive-Lowe joins the ABB Soul family with an album thatfs already being hailed as a giant leap forward for soul music

Compost Records

FOR A LIVING "With great pleasure I pronounce Compost the most consistent and forward thinking record label of continental Europe. Quietly releasing the right and proper pieces from a slowly building alternative club culture that has now not only made worldwide news but is also changing the rules Stateside! Compost is the honest and independent vision of Michael Reinboth who I first met when he invited me to play at his tiny residency in Munich 13 years ago! I was at that "lets see what's up in Deutschland phase" and Michael was the first to show me there was a future in playing cool records for a living! In the years that have passed his label has somehow not only represented the correct edge but most importantly has given this scene a true base enabling DJs and artists a feeling of being part of something truly meaningful! It hasn't been easy as there's always someone ready to put you down but after enough time you achieve collective strength to knock the cynics off! Today all of clublife is looking at Germany a little like the French touch a few years back and where Daft Punk led the disco revival I feel truly excited at the impact Truby, Jazzanova, Kruder , the Fauna Flash crew and the whole Compost family will have on world clubbing related music ! These guys are bringing the Soul back! Ask Oakenfold, Carl Cox or Tenaglia and you'll see that even the biggest djs in the world are tuned and inspired by those Bavarian beats." ( includes an excellent link section for Radio , Artists, labels .)

Cosmic Sounds

Independent label based in London and run by Belgrade's architect Zeljko Kerleta who started it inspired by London's jazz dance. Strong on eastern European jazz re-issues but also covering nu-jazz and downtempo with artists stretching from London through Belgrade to Tokyo.


Freestyle label run by Michael Reinboth, releasing Kyoto Jazz Massive, TrEy Trio, Beanfield, Koop, Ben Mono, Rima a.o. < includes an excellent link section for radio ,Artists,labels>

Goya Music

GOYA MUSIC is ground breaking artists and labels who make up Goya Music's distribution umbrella, plus like-minded labels from around the world.


Luv n' Haight record label (named after the Sly and The Family Stone song) was launched. In 1993 the company incorporated as Ubiquity Recordings and has since grown into a company with several imprints (Luv n' Haight remains the home for re-issue of rare groove gems, CuBop is the Latin jazz arm, and Ubiquity releases new music ranging from hip-hop to singer-songwriters to cutting edge club music), a worldwide distribution network, and over 100 releases. Incidentally, the name Ubiquity was chosen because of the label's mission to make unheard music ubiquitous

DJ Gilles Peterson

Sun Ra, Count Ossie, Sabu Matinez, Slum Village, George Duke, Vikter Duplaix, Fela Kuti, Milton Nascimento, 4 Hero, Masters at Work, Cal Tjader, Gotan Project, Azar Lawrence, Prince Lasha, Jimi Tenorc. To many a series of discordant, often obscure and forgotten names but to Gilles Peterson and an ever growing number of radio listeners, clubbers and music lovers, these and many other artists form a rich, vibrant and coherent thread stretching from the primal roots of Africa to the bass culture of Jamaica via the urban soul of Detroit to the intricate stylings of the European new jazz generation. All in all, a truly global musical perspective championed by Gilles for the past 20 years and given voice on his weekly Radio 1 show eWorldwidef and heard around the planet from London to Lagos to Los Angeles. It is this instinctive, personal belief in the uniting power of music that has motivated his vision of an all-embracing musical language that not only cuts across cultural, linguistic and national boundaries but also encompasses them to create new possibilities, new vistas. Indeed, to quote from Lonnie Liston Smith to create ea vision of a new worldf.

DJ Gilles Peterson

DJ Gilles Peterson

Ninja Tune

Ninja Tune could be described as funkylectrojazzrockinambientriptechhop in dub, the alternative warriors and worriers of the scratchy deep groove.!

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Dec 16 th 2016 Year End Show Retrospective African Rhythms
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26 Aug 2016 Local Conscious Singer Khari McClelland in Studio African Rhythms Radio
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