WHERE TO WATCH MONK ONLINE : WHERE TO WATCH

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Where To Watch Monk Online


where to watch monk online
    online
  • In or into operation or existence
  • on-line(a): being in progress now; "on-line editorial projects"
  • While so connected or under computer control
  • With processing of data carried out simultaneously with its production
  • on-line: on a regular route of a railroad or bus or airline system; "on-line industries"
  • on-line: connected to a computer network or accessible by computer; "an on-line database"
    watch
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • a small portable timepiece
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
    monk
  • a male religious living in a cloister and devoting himself to contemplation and prayer and work
  • United States jazz pianist who was one of the founders of the bebop style (1917-1982)
  • A member of a religious community of men typically living under vows of poverty, chastity, and obedience
  • A monk (from ???????, monachos, "single, solitary" ) is a person who practices religious asceticism, living either alone or with any number of monks, whilst always maintaining some degree of physical separation from those not sharing the same purpose.

(WINNIE)
(WINNIE)
Today while I was walking back from lunch I stumbled upon this plaque dedicated to the undergraduate student who committed suicide all in the name of peace. I have been asked by friends who do not live in San Diego about the UCSD student who lit himself on fire to protest the Vietnam war. It's interesting that there are those on this campus, and in san diego, who do not know of this incident, but friends outside of this state who do. I found the article below in the archives of the UCSD School paper, The Guardian Online. Thought I would point to it because it's an interesting story, or moreover, a sad story about one person's beliefs and how we feel about it years later. George Winnie Jr. is the name of the man who immolated himself on Revelle Plaza 35 years ago, on May 10, 1970. There was a memorial service May 10, 2005, in the grove of trees behind Geisel Library — near a bronze plaque under a sage brush with his name on it, and his last words: “In God’s name, end this war.” I got an e-mail from a man I didn’t know saying people would gather there. For 20 minutes, I was the only person there. It was strange sitting by the man’s — boy’s? — plaque, thinking I might have been the only one to show. What do you think about, wondering if you’ll be the only person on a campus of 40,000 to commemorate someone’s suicide to stop a war? And, of course, it was one of those San Diego days that people move from across the country to experience — something lovely in the breeze from the ocean and salt water in the air and the dry, even sunlight. Girls in skirts, on skateboards, in sunhats — that easy athletic stride, as though they push something forward when they walk. So I sat with the plaque for 20 minutes thinking about how it would be to burn yourself to death on a day like this. To say the plaque is hidden is not enough — it may be the quietest corner of campus. I’ve walked by it a dozen times, not seen it, not known it was there. It’s a mile from the spot where Winnie killed himself. What are the metaphysics of the move from the public, open air of Revelle Plaza to this shady spot, pleasantly on the margins, I can’t exactly say. Except that a man walked by me and said: “Nice place to read, yeah?” Some others arrived. Two men, in their fifties, wearing suits. One said he was an organizer with Cesar Chavez, and now works with Clinica Legal. Another taught history. They said the others were at Revelle College, and were on their way. Five of them. There was an old woman who talked about standing in front of bulldozers to keep the site from destruction when Price Center was built. She told a long story of her life in Chile, watching a father, whose sons were tortured and killed by the military, light himself on fire in the plaza of his village: “I know what it is to not be able to take it anymore, and want your own destruction.” A few librarians on their lunch break, carrying crosses with photos of dead Iraqi children. One of the librarians read Winnie’s obituary: A graduate student. A “loner.” The oddest part: A friend of my own father, it turns out, was the physics student who stopped the fire, burning himself badly in the process. Winnie died the next day. Former UCSD professor Herbert Marcuse read at Winnie’s funeral. And we read another obituary by a history professor, who knew Winnie from a seminar. We should protest “rationally,” he argued. Winnie should not be an example. A woman introduced herself as one of Winnie’s friends. “He wasn’t a ‘loner,’” she said. A bright curious mind, with a deep sense of spirituality. She quoted a Buddhist monk: “The point is not to die. Because life is eternal. The point is to burn.” The death of Winnie was, in some ways, a small event in the Vietnam War; three million Vietnamese died, many from bombs — burning, you could say. Nearly 60,000 Americans. But at what other moment in American history could we point to young people who felt so much for others they couldn’t even see? People began wandering off. I hugged a few people. The man who organized with Chavez was crying. And then I walked to the library. And that was the memorial service for George Winnie Jr. --— Benjamin Balthaser Graduate student
Monks 938
Monks 938
Each morning at about 6.00 am I hear monks chanting. This morning I caught them. There are a few women with food prepared who wait on the roadside, next to the Mekong in view from my balcony. The monks receive their contributions one by one and then make a separate line further along the street. When the last has received his food they chant while the women sit respectfully.

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