Explore documentos sobre la vida y la influencia de Thich Nhat Hanh, incluyendo fotografías de alta resolución, hojas informativas y sesiones informativas para periodistas, un archivo de entrevistas y declaraciones públicas.
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La vida de Thich Nhat Hanh Thich Nhat Hanh a los 16 años, en Huế, Vietnam
Photo taken around 1942, soon after he received novice ordination to enter the monkhood.
Thich Nhat Hanh as a young Dharma Teacher (back row, right) with his students, 1950s.
He taught at the new Ấn Quang Buddhist Institute in Saigon.
Aged 25, soon after receiving Bhikshu ordination in 1951. Teaching children to read and write using a song about the Bodhisattva of Great Compassion, early 1960s.
Together with his friends and colleagues, Thich Nhat Hanh developed a social work program for rural development and founded the School of Youth for Social Service.
In 1966, as a young leader in the growing Buddhist peace movement.
He had recently founded Van Hanh University, La Boi Press, the School of Youth for Social Service, and the new Order of Interbeing (based on the traditional bodhisattva precepts). At this time, he was Editor-in-Chief of the leading Buddhist magazine, publishing over 50,000 copies every week.
Thich Nhat Hanh travelled to the US to call for peace in 1966.
Auf der Suche nach den Wurzeln des Krieges in Vietnam reiste Thich Nhat Hanh 1966-67 in die USA und weitere 18 Länder, um zum Frieden aufzurufen. Doch der Preis für seinen Mut war die Verbannung aus seinem Heimatland, welche 39 Jahre dauern sollte.
With Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., at a joint press conference about the war in Vietnam in Chicago, 31 May 1966.
Bei einer gemeinsamen Pressekonferenz am 31. Mai 1966 im Sheraton Hotel in Chicago.
Speaking out for peace c.1966 Vietnamese refugees aboard the Roland, a ship chartered by Thich Nhat Hanh and his colleagues to rescue people from the seas off Singapore in 1976.
Vietnamesische Flüchtlinge an Bord der Roland, einem gecharterten Schiff von Thich Nhat Hanh und seinen Brüdern für eine Rettungsaktion im Meer vor Singapur, 1976.
Thich Nhat Hanh in Paris in the 1970s.
Exiled for daring to go abroad to call for peace in 1966, he led the Buddhist Peace Delegation at the Paris Peace Talks.
Thich Nhat Hanh (right) at a Peace March in New York City, 17 June 1982.
Thich Nhat Hanh war 1982 in New York, um ein Meditations- und Achtsamkeitsretreat zu leiten, und alle Teilnehmer des Retreats schlossen sich gemeinsam dem Marsch an. Von L bis R: Lewis Richmond, Richard Baker Roshi und Thich Nhat Hanh. Einige Jahre später reflektierte Thich Nhat Hanh: «Es gab viel Wut in der Friedensbewegung. Wir sollten nicht «für» den Frieden marschieren. Wir sollten Frieden «sein»
während wir gehen.» In south-west France, early 1980s.
Thich Nhat Hanh and his students found land in south-west France, where they established Plum Village mindfulness practice center in 1982.
Relaxing with his community in Plum Village, south-west France (late 1980s or early 1990s).
späte 80er oder frühe 90er Jahre
Meditation Hall in Plum Village, France, 1990.
Thich Nhat Hanh created meditation halls in the old farm buildings, and began to teach the first generation of meditation practitioners in the West.
Presiding over a «lamp transmission» ceremony to ordain Dharma Teachers, in Plum Village, 1990.
Thich Nhat Hanh began to ordain his first monastic disciples only in 1988, after 35 years of teaching.
Formal lunch with his growing community of monks, 2011 In Plum Village, c.2004 Thich Nhat Hanh teaching children in Plum Village, Summer 2014. Teaching during a mindfulness retreat for several hundred people in 2014.
Thich Nhat Hanh’s message focusses on how to nourish joy and happiness, and how to handle pain and sorrow.
Leading a walking meditation, c.2009
Thich Nhat Hanh wurde “Der meist geschätzte Lehrer des Westens” genannt.
Thich Nhat Hanh inviting the bell to sound, Plum Village, 2009. Thich Nhat Hanh reviewing one of his newly-published books in 2011.
He has written over 100 books of poetry, fiction, sutra translations, Engaged Buddhism practices and meditation handbooks.
At Từ Hiếu Temple in Huế, Vietnam, 2005.
In 2005 Thich Nhat Hanh was finally allowed to return to Vietnam after 39 years of exile. Here he is entering the gate at his «root temple» for the first time since he left in May 1966.
Leading a traditional almsround procession in Huế, Vietnam in 2005.
Thich Nhat Hanh kehrte 2005 nach Vietnam zurück – nach 39 Jahren im Exil. Im Bild leitet er einen traditionellen Almosengang mit hunderten Mönchen und Nonnen in Huế.
Thich Nhat Hanh’s European Institute for Applied Buddhism in Waldbröl, Germany, opened in 2008. Receiving an honorary doctorate from Hong Kong University, May 2014.
In 2012 Thich Nhat Hanh created a training program for teachers, to bring secular «applied ethics» into the classroom.
Planting a bodhi tree in India, 2008.
Thich Nhat Hanh ist eine führende Stimme in der buddhistischen Ökologiebewegung. Hier pflanzt er einen Bodhibaum im indischen Himalaya-Gebirge, Mussoorie, 2008.
Thich Nhat Hanh arriving in Indonesia, 2010.
Im Jahre 2010 nahm Thich Nhat Hanh Bekanntheit in Südost-Asien rapide zu. Tausende strömten zu seinen Reden und Lehrreisen in Hong Kong, Thailand, Korea, Taiwan und Indonesien.
Vulture Peak, India, 2008.
Transmitting the precepts in the open air on Vulture Peak, one of the Buddha’s sacred sites.
Malaysia, September 2010. Thich Nhat Hanh listening to his students in Hong Kong, 2013. Hong Kong Coliseum, 2013
Thich Nhat Hanh addressed an audience of over 10,000.
Chant of compassion, Hong Kong 2013.
Thich Nhat Hanh’s community invoke the name of the Avalokiteshvara, the Bodhisattva of Great Compassion.
Trafalgar Square, London. March 31, 2012.
Thich Nhat Hanh led sitting meditation for over 3,000 people in the heart of the British capital.
Broadway, New York City, 2013.
At an exhibition of his calligraphies at ABC Home.
With Jim Kim, President of the World Bank, Washington D.C., September 2013. Leading walking meditation with his community in Plum Village, June 2014. Returning to Từ Hiếu Temple in Huế, Vietnam, 28 October 2018.
He decided to return to his root temple to spend his remaining days.
Celebrating his 92nd birthday in Thailand, October 2018.
Following a major stroke in November 2014, Thich Nhat Hanh moved to Thailand to join his young disciples from Vietnam at his new Thai Plum Village meditation center.
Gardening at Les Patates Douces («Sweet Potatoes») near Paris in the 1970s.
Thich Nhat Hanh and his colleagues and students retreated to the small farmstead in 1975. After the Paris Peace Talks ended with the Paris Peace Accords, Thich Nhat Hanh was denied the chance to return to Vietnam.
Zen Master Thich Nhat Hanh is a global spiritual leader, poet, and peace activist, renowned for his powerful teachings and bestselling writings on mindfulness and peace. A gentle, humble…
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Thich Nhat Hanh listening deeply to his students in Hong Kong, 2013. Thich Nhat Hanh is a renowned Buddhist scholar
Thich Nhat Hanh has made modern English, French and Vietnamese translations of some of Buddhism’s most important texts, including the Heart Sutra, the Anapanasati and Satipatthana Sutras, and the Buddhist monastic code.
Thich Nhat Hanh, New Hamlet Buddha Hall (Plum Village)
Thich Nhat Hanh is a Dharma Teacher in the Vietnamese Zen Tradition of the Liễu Quán Dharma line in the 42nd generation of the Linji (Rinzai) School.
Thich Nhat Hanh, black and white portrait Thich Nhat Hanh has been called «The most Beloved Teacher in the West» Thich Nhat Hanh leading a peace walk for several thousand people in Paris, 2006 Preparing the Hall for Meditation – Plum Village, France
With over 200 resident monks and nuns, Plum Village has the largest Buddhist monastic community in the West.
Thich Nhat Hanh presiding over a Bhikshu Ordination Ceremony in Plum Village, France Thich Nhat Hanh with Theravada monks in Thailand in 2007
Thich Nhat Hanh’s modernised Buddhist teachings have been well received in Thailand, in particular at the Mahachulalongkorn University, the world’s largest Buddhist university.
Thich Nhat Hanh leads sitting meditation in Trafalgar Square, London
Over 4,000 people joined a guided sitting meditation led by Thich Nhat Hanh in the heart of the capital on 31st March, 2012.
Thich Nhat Hanh sitting under the plum trees in Plum Village, France (c.2013) Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. marching in 1967 under a Vietnamese banner with a quote from Thich Nhat Hanh
The banner reads: «Men are not our enemies. If we kill men, with whom shall we live?» Thich Nhat Hanh had first written to Dr. King with this question in 1965. They met for the first time a year later, in 1966 in Chicago, and again in May 1967 in Geneva. Dr. King decisively came out against the war in a speech in NYC on April 4 1967, and quoted Thich Nhat Hanh in that speech.
Thich Nhat Hanh in 1966
Thich Nhat Hanh was a leading figure in the Buddhist peace movement in Vietnam. In the year before this photo was taken, he had founded Van Hanh University, a publishing house (La Boi Press), the School of Youth for Social Service, and a new Buddhist Order (the Order of Interbeing).
March for nuclear disarmament, New York City, 17 June 1982.
Thich Nhat Hanh was in New York in 1982 to lead a meditation and mindfulness retreat, and together everyone on the retreat joined the march. L to R: Lewis Richmond, Richard Baker Roshi, and Thich Nhat Hanh. Several years later, Thich Nhat Hanh reflected, «There was a lot of anger in the peace movement. We should not walk «for» peace. We should «be» peace
as we walk.» Thich Nhat Hanh with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
At a joint press conference on 31 May 1966 Chicago Sheraton Hotel.
Thich Nhat Hanh teaching village children in rural Vietnam, 1964.
Thich Nhat Hanh pioneered Buddhist engagement in social work and rural development, founding in 1965 the School of Youth for Social Service in Vietnam, a kind of Peace Corps. Here he is in October 1964 teaching rural children to read and write using a song about the bodhisattva of compassion.
In 1966, Thich Nhat Hanh traveled to the US to call for peace.
Desperate to find the roots of the war in Vietnam, Thich Nhat Hanh traveled to the US and another 18 countries to call for peace in 1966-67. But the price of his courage was exile – an exile that was to last 39 years.
One of Buddhism’s truly international spokespeople
The most beloved Buddhist teacher in the West
The Other Dalai Lama
The Times of London
An Apostle of peace and nonviolence
Dr Martin Luther King, Jr.
The Zen Master Who Fills Stadiums
The Independent (London)
The most important figure in Western Buddhism
Jeff Wilson, “Mindful America» (2014) Show more quotes Subscribe to Press & Media Updates
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