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by Sen Genshitsu
The Enjoyment of Tea book. Sen Genshitsu Talks About The Enjoyment of Tea. ISBN. 4473032965 (ISBN13: 9784473032966).
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Sen Sōshitsu XV (十五代千宗室) refers to the 15th generation head (iemoto) of Urasenke, one of the most widely known schools of Japanese tea. Hōunsai (鵬雲斎) was the religious appellation he received in 1959 from his Zen mentor, and which is the name that h. . Hōunsai (鵬雲斎) was the religious appellation he received in 1959 from his Zen mentor, and which is the name that he generally is known by to distinguish him as the 15th Sen Sōshitsu. His son succeeded him as the 16th generation head of Urasenke, and inherited the name Sōshitsu, in December 2002.
The Book of Tea has been added to your Cart. The third segment of the book brings about a discussion regarding Taoism and it’s component philosophies as they relate to both enhancing characteristics of Zen and Confucianism, the major players in, then, Eastern philosophy, religion. The major tenants include: present-mindedness, laughter at absurdity, an easy demeanor and path, way, means, mod. f being, existing, in the world.
I've learned that his One-Hundred Verses have been translated by Sen Genshitsu, the Urasenke school's grand master up until 2002. is said to cover a lot of Sen no Rikyu. However, I'm not sure how much of his work.
The Japanese 'way of tea' dates back 500 years, and Genshitsu Sen is the previous head of the Urasenke tea tradition. He survived World War II, and believes tea can be a powerful force for peace. The Jolly Tars tea. 19 August 2016 ·.
Select Format: Tankobon Hardcover. Format:Tankobon Hardcover. ISBN13:9784473032966. Release Date:January 2006.
The Book of Tea by Kakuzo Okakura, I. The Cup of.You may laugh at us for having "too much tea," but may we not suspect that you of the West have "no tea" in your constitution?
The Book of Tea by Kakuzo Okakura, I. The Cup of Humanity, Tea began as a medicine and grew into a beverage. But when we consider how small after all the cup of human enjoyment is, how soon overflowed with tears, how easily drained to the dregs in our quenchless thirst for infinity, we shall not blame ourselves for making so much of the tea-cup. Mankind has done worse. In the worship of Bacchus, we have sacrificed too freely; and we have even transfigured the gory image of Mars. You may laugh at us for having "too much tea," but may we not suspect that you of the West have "no tea" in your constitution?