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PsycCRITIQUESThe 12 essays in this volume all contribute rich material to the problem of how to suffer life as we encounter it, and it is noteworthy that much of the volume is composed of reports of the journeys that the authors have made in learning about their own suffering.
The authors do convey the importance of Buddhist practice and make it clear that any convergence is not the result of simply taking an element here and there and tossing it into a psychological treatment plan. Clearly the reader walks away with a sense of the importance of many years of practice to make integration effective.
From this collection the reader will appreciate that the basis of human suffering follows from the construction of an individual's life.