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Imag(in)ing the Buddhist Brain: Editorial Introduction
Author Colzato, Lorenza S. ; Silk, Jonathan A.
Source Zygon: Journal of Religion & Science
Volumev.45 n.3
Date2010.09
Pages591 - 595
PublisherWiley-Blackwell
Publisher Url http://www.wiley.com/WileyCDA/
LocationOxford, UK [牛津, 英國]
Content type期刊論文=Journal Article
Language英文=English
NoteColzato, Lorenza S. is a psychotherapist and an assistant professor at the Institute for Psychological Research and Leiden Institute for Brain and Cognition, Leiden University, Department of Psychology, Cognitive Psychology Unit, Wassenaarseweg 52, 2333 AK Leiden, the Netherlands; e-mail .

Silk, Jonathan A. is a full professor, Faculteit der Geesteswetenschappen, Leiden Institute for Area Studies, SAS India en Tibet, P. J. Vethgebouw Nonnensteeg 1-3, 2311 VJ Leiden; e-mail .
KeywordBuddhism; meditation
AbstractBuddhism has captured the imagination of many in the modern (Western) world. Recently, scientists have seemed eager to discover whether claims about Buddhist meditation can be verified experimentally. Brain research is beginning to produce concrete evidence that mental discipline and meditative practice can change the workings of the brain and allow practitioners to achieve different levels of awareness, as measurable for instance in reaction times to stimuli. The goal of this section of articles in Zygon is to address recent developments in this area. The contributions address a wide array of questions, although they certainly do not cover the whole ground of what one may consider “problems” of meditation. Yet, we believe that the issues addressed here have widespread implications and that they constitute a strong argument for the richness of the meditation domain. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]
ISSN05912385 (P); 14679744 (E)
Hits406
Created date2014.10.15
Modified date2019.12.05



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