We’re pleased to announce a new podcast episode and our plans for Buddhafield.
In February this year, we published a memoir by a man diagnosed with life-threatening prostate cancer. That man is Devamitra, and his book, Entertaining Cancer, covers his remarkable story of working with his mind through diagnosis, treatment and recovery.
In this podcast episode Dhammamegha interviews Devamitra to learn more about the man behind the cancer journey, and finds out what conditioned his strength of character, and...
By Helen - Windhor... on Thu, 17 Feb, 2022 - 12:30
This week we have an update on that perennial favourite, the Puja Book; a sneak peek at one of the upcoming Complete Works volumes; the next instalment in our ‘Team picks’ series; a link to the recording of the book launch for Entertaining Cancer; and some very sad news about a former member of the Windhorse Publications team.
The Puja Book
The hardback edition of the Puja Book has been out of stock for a few months. It’s now back in stock. It includes a few minor...
By Helen - Windhor... on Wed, 26 Jan, 2022 - 15:04
We’ll be publishing Devamitra’s wonderful new memoir, Entertaining Cancer, very soon.
We’re pleased to announce that Entertaining Cancer will be our first worldwide release: the paperback edition will be available from our US distributors at the same time as it’s available from our distributors in the UK.
If you’ve not yet pre-ordered your copy, you can do so using one of the links below, depending on your location
In Entertaining Cancer, Devamitra chronicles his years of treatment for prostate cancer. He describes the fatigue, the heightened sense of being alive, and the discomforts and indignities of treatment. He also draws on the deep well of his Buddhist...
By Helen - Windhor... on Wed, 10 Nov, 2021 - 11:48
We’re delighted to introduce Entertaining Cancer: The Buddhist Way. We’ll be publishing this wonderful new book by Devamitra in February 2022.
In Entertaining Cancer, Devamitra chronicles his years of treatment for prostate cancer. He describes the fatigue, the heightened sense of being alive, and the discomforts and indignities of treatment. He also draws on the deep well of his Buddhist practice to work with his mind and meet fear, uncertainty and frailty with resolve. It is an entertaining read, full of humour, wit and fantastically funny dialogue.