Christopher Titmuss Dharma Blog

A Buddhist Perspective

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anger

Do I have the right to be angry? No. But….

No word has an independent, self-existent meaning. The meaning of every word depends upon the general agreement of those who use it.

Take the word Anger for example. See its meaning in the Buddha’s teaching, which has a similar meaning in widespread public use.

Continue reading 



Guidelines for the Blog and Comments on Social Media

Certain lengthy comments on my social media platforms sometimes reveal an aggressive tone. I have received concern about such Comments from other readers, especially on Facebook.

Such hostility in the comments deter others from writing a comment. I see in recent months a significant drop in the number and diversity of Comments. Continue reading 



Do You Have The Right To Be Angry?

A word, such as anger, gains its meaning through agreement and through the circumstances of its application. A word does not possess an inherent meaning.

For example, I hate you can express an intense dislike, a rage against another or against a group of people. Continue reading 



An Exploration of the Western version of Mindfulness as a Major Branch of Psychology

The Buddha abides as the original voice of mindfulness. Mindfulness belongs in the body of his teachings/practices. The Buddha’s approach to mindfulness reveals a comprehensive exploration offering a great depth of insight. Continue reading 



Working with Difficult Emotions

A person may describe themself as an emotional type or describe somebody else in the same way. People speak of the difficulty of handling their emotions. Continue reading 




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