Please join us on Saturday, March 11th at 2 o’clock at the Hungarian Museum for our program entitled “The Way to Nirvana (Nirvána”).
Presented by Dr. John Nádas
What is Nirvana?
For 2500 years it has been described as the ultimate state of existence. Yet in the current era, what it is is a complete mystery. How to get there is just as much of an enigma. Elements of Aristotelian philosophy and Eastern mysticism, which are the rich antecedents of modern psychiatry, will be presented. Dr. Nádas will explain how to eliminate emotional distress and dysfunction, and how to achieve a profound transformation of the human psyche.
Join us for an interesting and enlightening afternoon!
John Nádas received his MD from Duke School of Medicine and completed his residency in Psychiatry at the University of Chicago. He has received training at The Chicago Psychoanalytic Institute, from Rinpoche Chögyam Trungpa, Gil Fronsdal, Rick Hanson, Allen Ginsberg, Jack Kornfield, Joseph Goldstein, Tara Brach, and Jamgön Kongtrül at the Karma Triyana Dharmachakra,
Dr. Nádas is also the President of the Hungarian Association, a Cleveland-based Hungarian cultural organization that sponsors an annual Congress which provides a forum for discussion of issues that impact Hungarian Americans.
Coffee and refreshments will be served after the program, and our guests will have a chance to meet and talk to John Nádas.
This program will be in English and will be held at the Museum and will not be recorded for later viewing.
Suggested donation for adults is $10.
The Museum, Gift Shop and Library will be open from 1 pm. $7 parking is available in the Galleria underground garage. The garage is a credit-card only facility.
Hope to see you! A viszontlátásra!
Save the date for these future programs:
Saturday, April 15th. Democratic Revolutions in Authoritarian States: Analysis of 1956 Hungarian Revolution and the 1980 Polish Solidarity movement. Our speaker for this program at the Museum will be Marcin Zgiep.
Saturday, May 13th, A Hungarian language program at the Museum that will celebrate the birth of Sándor Petőfi: Hungary’s National Poet.