Dharma Punx: A Memoir [NOOK Book]

Overview

Fueled by the music of revolution, anger, fear, and despair, we dyed our hair or shaved our heads ... Eating acid like it was candy and chasing speed with cheap vodka, smoking truckloads of weed, all in a vain attempt to get numb and stay numb.

This is the story of a young man and a generation of angry youths who rebelled against their parents and the unfulfilled promise of the sixties. As with many self-destructive kids, Noah Levine's search for meaning led him first to punk ...

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Dharma Punx: A Memoir

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Overview

Fueled by the music of revolution, anger, fear, and despair, we dyed our hair or shaved our heads ... Eating acid like it was candy and chasing speed with cheap vodka, smoking truckloads of weed, all in a vain attempt to get numb and stay numb.

This is the story of a young man and a generation of angry youths who rebelled against their parents and the unfulfilled promise of the sixties. As with many self-destructive kids, Noah Levine's search for meaning led him first to punk rock, drugs, drinking, and dissatisfaction. But the search didn't end there. Having clearly seen the uselessness of drugs and violence, Noah looked for positive ways to channel his rebellion against what he saw as the lies of society. Fueled by his anger at so much injustice and suffering, Levine now uses that energy and the practice of Buddhism to awaken his natural wisdom and compassion.

While Levine comes to embrace the same spiritual tradition as his father, bestselling author Stephen Levine, he finds his most authentic expression in connecting the seemingly opposed worlds of punk and Buddhism. As Noah Levine delved deeper into Buddhism, he chose not to reject the punk scene, instead integrating the two worlds as a catalyst for transformation. Ultimately, this is an inspiring story about maturing, and how a hostile and lost generation is finally finding its footing. This provocative report takes us deep inside the punk scene and moves from anger, rebellion, and self-destruction, to health, service to others, and genuine spiritual growth.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Like father, like son: Levine, son of Buddhist teacher and author Stephen Levine, updates his father's path to enlightenment in this engaging memoir. The 32-year-old author spent his youth in what Buddhists would call the hell realm-here found in addictive drugs and alcohol and criminal behavior, beginning at age six with marijuana and culminating at age 17 with detoxification from alcohol in a padded cell in juvenile hall. His father's meditation instructions opened a door out of the son's psychological and spiritual prison. From that turning point the younger Levine began his own spiritual journey, starting with 12-step recovery and on to the meditation cushion, to monasteries in Asia and climactically back to the same juvenile hall where he was imprisoned, only this time to offer meditation instruction. This young-life drama plays out with a punk rock soundtrack, Levine having discovered, also at an early age, the vehicle of punk music to express vital energy. He uses a natural, conversational voice to relate his story, which makes it easier to maintain empathy not only for him but also for other troubled and benighted people-not all of whom live, as Levine has, to tell the tale of transformation. This honest, page-turning confession is also a measure of the adaptability and usefulness of the Asian tradition of Buddhism for the young and the restless of contemporary America. (June) Forecast: Dad's name will help push this edgy title, despite the relatively soft market for spiritual memoirs. Copyright 2003 Reed Business Information.
Library Journal
Common wisdom says that the young should not write autobiography: they have no long view, no developed judgment, and no deepened grace of character, and they cannot as yet see much of life's direction. These two memoirs validate the rule. Levine, 32, is the son of well-known Buddhist author/teacher Stephen Levine and himself a teacher of meditation who works especially with adult and juvenile prisoners in the San Francisco Bay Area. Richmond, 28, is the son of Lewis Richmond, author and former tanto (head priest) at Green Gulch Farm, a branch of the San Francisco Zen Center. Both are thus second-generation, white, American-born Buddhists, and they both struggled (and continue to struggle) to reconcile their Buddhist upbringing with the pressures of hurly-burly, materialistic American society. In itself, this is not unusual-not only Buddhists but Christians, Jews, Hindus, Muslims, and others struggle in the same way. Levine, a rebel from childhood, fled into the punk rock scene, where he spent his youthful energy in promiscuity, drugs, and "rage against the machine." Richmond, a quieter and more docile youth, found himself stuck between the opposites of silence and noise, patience and impatience, letting go of and clinging to material goods. Interestingly, they both claim to have suffered from parental neglect, receiving no regular guidance or supervision from parents so deeply involved in religious practice that they had no time or energy for mundane family life. Their parents only sporadically seemed to recognize their negligence but were unable to change it. Levine and Richmond have not been able to overcome resentment for what they suffered as children, and it colors their outlook. Unfortunately, we've heard it all before and will again. Further, both books have problems of diction. Levine's is full of punk slang, contains some vulgarity, and is not always grammatical (though the review was done from uncorrected proof). Richmond's is grammatical but repetitive. Finally, no real insights are offered here; neither author convinces the reader that his childhood was unusual or exemplary. Not recommended.-James F. DeRoche, Alexandria, VA Copyright 2003 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
A punk-rock fan and practicing Buddhist records his transition from rebel child to meditation teacher. Growing up in Santa Cruz in the late 1970s and early ’80s, the author loved to skateboard, get high, and attend punk-rock concerts. Shuttling between his divorced parents’ homes in California and New Mexico, he tried everything from alcohol to heroin to cocaine. By the time he was in junior high, Levine had been arrested repeatedly for drugs and assault. By age 16, he had dropped out of school, was living on the streets, and stealing to support his crack habit. During one of his frequent stints at juvenile hall, Noah telephoned his father, Buddhist teacher Stephen Levine, who recommended mindful meditation. The conversation was a turning point for the author, who began a 12-step program while in custody and later attended meditation retreats. Over the next few years, Levine worked hard on his spiritual growth, even practicing celibacy and taking a pilgrimage to the Far East in search of enlightenment. Unfortunately, while his story is dramatic, his writing is pedestrian and the narrative extremely tedious. The author either records excruciating minutiae ("At the airport we got picked up by a Thai family that Micah knew from New Haven. We arrived in Bangkok at midnight and this lady, named Tim, whom we had never met, was at the airport waiting for us") or embarrassing detail ("Oral sex in India! Of course I had gotten sick, I had probably picked up dysentery"). One ashram or monastery blends with another as Levine continues to seek enlightenment at home and abroad. With a start, the reader discovers that ten years have passed. The author gets a degree, enters graduate school, and teachesmindful meditation at the very facility where he was once held as a teenager, providing a neat wrap-up to a very rambling story. Best for young teenage boys who don’t often read books. Author tour. Agent: Loretta Barrett
Norman Fischer
“Fierce and disarming in its honesty, raw and true in its expression...This is not your average spiritual autobiography!”
Jon Kabat-Zinn
“An entry point for many others into a potentially life-saving practice...an empathic and moving offering.”
Mike Ness
“This book is a great success story that shows that violence, negativity and self destruction doesn’t accomplish anything.”
lead singer of Crucifix/Proudflesh - Sothira
"Noah takes us through his own personal genocide in this honest and at times unbearably painful account of his journey."
Tricycle Magazine
"Levine has a gift for plunging readers into the belly of his experience."
lead singer of Crucifix/Proudflesh Sothira
“Noah takes us through his own personal genocide in this honest and at times unbearably painful account of his journey.”
Jack Kornfield
“Honesty and wildness that become transformed and inspiring.”
Tricycle magazine
“Levine has a gift for plunging readers into the belly of his experience.”
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780061850011
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/13/2009
  • Sold by: HARPERCOLLINS
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 272
  • Sales rank: 211,831
  • File size: 374 KB

Meet the Author

Noah Levine

Noah Levine, M.A., has been using Buddhist practices to recover from addiction since 1988. He is the founding teacher of Against the Stream Buddhist Meditation Society.

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Read an Excerpt

Dharma Punx


By Levine, Noah

HarperSanFrancisco

ISBN: 0060008954

Chapter One

Suicide Solution

Waking up in a padded cell, my head bruised and bloody, I scream with rage at an unknown assailant. My wrists are raw and tender from the previous evening's suicide attempt. The padded walls and cushioned floor are trapping me in here with my worst enemy, myself. Death seems to be the only solution; kill the one who has created so much suffering for so long. Destroy the body that has done nothing but crave more of the substances that make me lie, steal, and fight every moment of my existence. There is no shelter, no refuge, no hope for redemption. The only thing I have to look forward to is more of the same and it's just getting worse and worse. I have no strength to continue this battle and no will to live. I must annihilate this evil mind and worthless body to ever find peace.

The years of violence and street life have finally caught up with me. There is nowhere to hide from the life of addiction and crime that I have created. I have failed at being human. I have even failed at taking my own life. Thrown in a cage to protect the world from my evil actions, the walls are padded with a hard rubber to prevent me from punishing myself. The dim fluorescent lighting gives me no clue as to whether it is day or night. I am lost in the Bardo, between worlds, unable to die yet no longer alive.

This is it, the bottim, the final depths of a teenage junkie. I have lost all touch with reality, with love, even with the hatred that once fueled my punk rock rebellion. I have nothing left to live for. I once had the fury of the anti-authority, anti-establishment, anti-everything ethic -- punks versus the world -- running through my veins. But all that was pushed out by the dope, crack, and cheap booze that have consumed me, which have become my only friend and my traitorous enemy. I traded in my mohawk, Doc Martens, and leather jacket for a fucking crack pipe. I traded in my belief in anarchy and the revolution for a ride on the Night Train express, head rush after head rush, nod after nod, heading nowhere, doing nothing and being no one. Pain and the fleeting rushes or comforting numbness that breaks up the monotony of the suffering is all I know.

I lie here tortured by the memories of a life only half lived yet almost over. Seventeen years old and dying. Institutionalized, locked in a rubber room crying and screaming. Deluded by the haze of forced withdrawal, poison oozing out of each cell in my being. In and out of consciousness, the walls are breathing through my broken spirit. I'm too tired to breathe, too broken to continue, too weak to fight.

Curling up into the fetal position, holding on to what's left of the once innocent child who took birth all those years ago, now as before, ready to do it all over again. Just let me die.

Sleep is as close to death as I can come, but the drug dreams are worse than the cell. The toxic horrors torment my slumber, no rest for the wicked, no escape from the hungry ghost and demonic guardians of the underworld that fill my dreams.

Rousted by Tim, the guard I know all too well, I'm told that my father is on the phone. He looks at me with suspicion and concern, says I can take the call but he will have to go with me.

My father listens to my rants and cries for help for a while and then speaks of his own youth of crime and time in prison. He speaks of his own search for meaning and offers me some simple meditation instructions, saying that it is the only thing that has ever worked for him. I listen as well as I can and thank him for not giving up on me.

Tim says I can move into a normal cell if I want to. Big fucking deal, one cage to the next. In my cell I think about what my father said about meditation. How is that hippy shit going to help me now? Suicide still seems like the only solution. I need to shut up my head; I can't deal with the torture any longer.

With no means of destruction I lie on the hard plastic bed and stare at the graffiti-covered walls. With nothing else to do and nowhere else to turn, I try to pay attention to my breath.

A week or so later some young guys come into the Hall, offering a meeting about how to stop taking drugs and drinking. I used to smoke crack with one of them so I go check it out, knowing that I have to stop, wanting to stop, but not knowing how to stop. One of them tells my life story, a hopeless junkie who used to be a punk, now he's clean and sober and says that he just wanted to die, until he found out that it was actually his addiction that was trying to kill him, and that now his life was pretty good. He doesn't want to die anymore, now he really wants to live and he is trying to use his life to help us live too. They gave me some kind of sober bible, I told them I was not interested in any religious shit but took the book anyway.

In my cell that night I read their stupid book and try to do my dad's dumb breathing meditations. I might as well be dead if I have to do all this fucking bullshit in order to become human again. But I am locked up and there is nothing else to do, so what the fuck, might as well check this shit out. Nothing I have been doing has worked, and there is nowhere else to turn, so I guess this is my best bet. The meditations do seem to help a little, at least a few seconds here and there; when I am able to focus on my breath I feel better and forget that I'm locked up. The book is confusing and talks a lot about all that God shit but I like the stories at the end. People talking about drinking and taking drugs the way that I do, out of control. There is one part that I like where it talks about getting to the point of "pitiful and incomprehensible demoralization." I don't know what that means but it sounds like the way I feel every time I use drugs, drink, steal, or fight.

Continues...

Excerpted from Dharma Punx by Levine, Noah Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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First Chapter

Dharma Punx

Chapter One

Suicide Solution

Waking up in a padded cell, my head bruised and bloody, I scream with rage at an unknown assailant. My wrists are raw and tender from the previous evening's suicide attempt. The padded walls and cushioned floor are trapping me in here with my worst enemy, myself. Death seems to be the only solution; kill the one who has created so much suffering for so long. Destroy the body that has done nothing but crave more of the substances that make me lie, steal, and fight every moment of my existence. There is no shelter, no refuge, no hope for redemption. The only thing I have to look forward to is more of the same and it's just getting worse and worse. I have no strength to continue this battle and no will to live. I must annihilate this evil mind and worthless body to ever find peace.

The years of violence and street life have finally caught up with me. There is nowhere to hide from the life of addiction and crime that I have created. I have failed at being human. I have even failed at taking my own life. Thrown in a cage to protect the world from my evil actions, the walls are padded with a hard rubber to prevent me from punishing myself. The dim fluorescent lighting gives me no clue as to whether it is day or night. I am lost in the Bardo, between worlds, unable to die yet no longer alive.

This is it, the bottim, the final depths of a teenage junkie. I have lost all touch with reality, with love, even with the hatred that once fueled my punk rock rebellion. I have nothing left to live for. I once had the fury of the anti-authority, anti-establishment, anti-everything ethic -- punks versus the world -- running through my veins. But all that was pushed out by the dope, crack, and cheap booze that have consumed me, which have become my only friend and my traitorous enemy. I traded in my mohawk, Doc Martens, and leather jacket for a fucking crack pipe. I traded in my belief in anarchy and the revolution for a ride on the Night Train express, head rush after head rush, nod after nod, heading nowhere, doing nothing and being no one. Pain and the fleeting rushes or comforting numbness that breaks up the monotony of the suffering is all I know.

I lie here tortured by the memories of a life only half lived yet almost over. Seventeen years old and dying. Institutionalized, locked in a rubber room crying and screaming. Deluded by the haze of forced withdrawal, poison oozing out of each cell in my being. In and out of consciousness, the walls are breathing through my broken spirit. I'm too tired to breathe, too broken to continue, too weak to fight.

Curling up into the fetal position, holding on to what's left of the once innocent child who took birth all those years ago, now as before, ready to do it all over again. Just let me die.

Sleep is as close to death as I can come, but the drug dreams are worse than the cell. The toxic horrors torment my slumber, no rest for the wicked, no escape from the hungry ghost and demonic guardians of the underworld that fill my dreams.

Rousted by Tim, the guard I know all too well, I'm told that my father is on the phone. He looks at me with suspicion and concern, says I can take the call but he will have to go with me.

My father listens to my rants and cries for help for a while and then speaks of his own youth of crime and time in prison. He speaks of his own search for meaning and offers me some simple meditation instructions, saying that it is the only thing that has ever worked for him. I listen as well as I can and thank him for not giving up on me.

Tim says I can move into a normal cell if I want to. Big fucking deal, one cage to the next. In my cell I think about what my father said about meditation. How is that hippy shit going to help me now? Suicide still seems like the only solution. I need to shut up my head; I can't deal with the torture any longer.

With no means of destruction I lie on the hard plastic bed and stare at the graffiti-covered walls. With nothing else to do and nowhere else to turn, I try to pay attention to my breath.

A week or so later some young guys come into the Hall, offering a meeting about how to stop taking drugs and drinking. I used to smoke crack with one of them so I go check it out, knowing that I have to stop, wanting to stop, but not knowing how to stop. One of them tells my life story, a hopeless junkie who used to be a punk, now he's clean and sober and says that he just wanted to die, until he found out that it was actually his addiction that was trying to kill him, and that now his life was pretty good. He doesn't want to die anymore, now he really wants to live and he is trying to use his life to help us live too. They gave me some kind of sober bible, I told them I was not interested in any religious shit but took the book anyway.

In my cell that night I read their stupid book and try to do my dad's dumb breathing meditations. I might as well be dead if I have to do all this fucking bullshit in order to become human again. But I am locked up and there is nothing else to do, so what the fuck, might as well check this shit out. Nothing I have been doing has worked, and there is nowhere else to turn, so I guess this is my best bet. The meditations do seem to help a little, at least a few seconds here and there; when I am able to focus on my breath I feel better and forget that I'm locked up. The book is confusing and talks a lot about all that God shit but I like the stories at the end. People talking about drinking and taking drugs the way that I do, out of control. There is one part that I like where it talks about getting to the point of "pitiful and incomprehensible demoralization." I don't know what that means but it sounds like the way I feel every time I use drugs, drink, steal, or fight.

Dharma Punx. Copyright © by Noah Levine. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 24 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 25 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 4, 2004

    Zen and the Art of Moped Repair

    If awakening is a path, Noah is hacking his way through a dense jungle. He crosses the path a few times, but never actually follows it. His machete of an ego and sense of self is sharp and hard, it cuts deep into all that get into his path. It may not be wise to follow the trail he blazes, as it seems to go in circles. This book is a struggle to read and almost impossible to motivate yourself to finish. I wouldn't say it's a waste of time. Even though, Noah never seems to learn anything himself during his adventures. You can learn a great deal, from his vast collections of wrong turns, which make up this book from beginning to end. The author may miss the point over and over, the reader doesn't have to. Do I recommend reading this? Not really. If you do read it, just realize it is a 'memoir'. It says so right on the cover. Don't expect from the use of 'Dharma' in the title that it will impart any knowledge of reaching awakening. Be somewhat like expecting 'Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance' to instruct you in fixing a motorcycle (that however is a book I do recommend).

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 9, 2004

    A Great Read for the Religously Ignorant

    I am skeptical when it comes to religous books, and religion for that matter. However Mr. Levine shows the reader his transition from where many of the youth lie today to the ideal person he is trying to be in society. I love how he goes back and forth from his bad punk rock ways to the path of buddhism. His emotional tug of war is an intresting perspective to consider. It shows the reader that he is just as human and skeptical as we all are. And that there is hope for those who are all 'dead'. I would definatly recomend it to anyone who is skeptical about religion or likes punk rock

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 4, 2014

    O:

    .. my name is dharma

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  • Posted March 15, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    A very good read...

    I also grew up in the 80's punk rock scene and can relate to many of the situations the author went through. It can take a lifetime to really know who you are and I am very happt that Noah has found himself. I really enjoyed reading this book and also The Heart Of The Revolution, which inspired to buy this book. I have not read Against the Stream yet but have it on my shelf.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted February 21, 2012

    An amazingly told story

    This book in so many ways mirrored my young life. Now, as an adult and beginning my spiritual walk, this book spoke loudly to me about compassion, forgiveness, mistakes and simply trying. I would highly recommend this book to anyone taking those first, tentative steps into spiritual awakening. Thank you, Noah.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 1, 2011

    I read this quickly, it could have done with a bit of editing but overall i really enjoyed it. Its nice to see a tattooed punker in a role of spiritual leadership

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 26, 2007

    On the path

    This was an awesome book to read... It was recommended to me by my brother who works at a bookstore. I would recommend this book to anyone looking for a spiritual path. Or anyone who is just having a hard time with drugs and alcohol. Any young kid or adult could relate to this book, espescially if you are in the punk rock scene.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 27, 2007

    powerful memoir

    I experienced many of the emotions that Noah described involving Punk Rock. And though I did not travel the same path involving drugs and alcohol, I gained insight through his twelve step journey. I recommend this to anyone starting a spiritual journey, anyone looking for a way to help themselves out of the dark pit of drugs and alcohol, and anyone who enjoys learning of and from someone else's life story.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 21, 2003

    Great starting point

    This book is a great story of remarkable change. I would recommend it to anyone who is struggling with where they want to go in life or for anyone who is in a rough spot that they want to get out of.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 13, 2003

    Wonderful book!

    I've have been searching for enlightenment in my life since high school. This book has started me on my path. I would recommend this book to anyone.

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    Posted April 3, 2011

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    Posted August 3, 2009

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