SFEMT inaugural conference: Tibetan medicine in Mustang

Tashi Chösang, late royal physician of Lo Monthang, 1995 (click to enlarge)

The French Society of Studies of the Tibetan World
(Société Française des Études du Monde Tibétain, SFEMT)
would like to invite you to its inaugural conference,
on Tuesday, 29 May 2012, from 2 to 4 PM:

Introduction to Tibetan medicine and the renewal of the tradition in Mustang (Nepal)
by Amchi Tenzin, Tibetan doctor from Mustang.

The conference will be in Tibetan,
with interpretation by Charles Ramble (EPHE).

Venue: INALCO, 65 rue des Grands Moulins, 75013 Paris
(Métro Bibliothèque François Mitterrand)
Salle 3.05


For further information, please contact: sfemt.contact[at]gmail[dot]com


A Mustang amchi gathering medicinal herbs on the slopes of the Nilgiri, 1994


La Société Française d’Études du Monde Tibétain
a le plaisir de vous inviter à sa conférence inaugurale,
le mardi 29 mai 2012 de 14 à 16h :

« Introduction à la médecine tibétaine et renouveau de cette tradition au Mustang (Népal) »
par Amchi Tenzin, médecin du Mustang.

La conférence sera en tibétain.
Charles Ramble (EPHE) en assurera la traduction.

Lieu de la conférence : INALCO, 65 rue des Grands Moulins, 75013 Paris
(Métro Bibliothèque François Mitterrand)
Salle 3.05


Renseignements : sfemt.contact[at]gmail[point]com


Cite this blog post
Nicolas Sihlé (2012, May 16). SFEMT inaugural conference: Tibetan medicine in Mustang. The Himalayas and beyond. Retrieved April 23, 2024, from https://doi.org/10.58079/pjj2

Nicolas Sihlé

Nicolas Sihlé, a sociocultural anthropologist, is researcher at the Center for Himalayan Studies, a research unit of the National Centre for Scientific Research (CNRS) based in Villejuif (France). He specializes on Tibetan religion and society, and is the author of Rituels bouddhiques de pouvoir et de violence : La figure du tantriste tibétain [Buddhist rituals of power and violence : The figure of the Tibetan tantrist] (Brepols, 2013). His current work focuses on post-Mao socioreligious transitions in and around the famous communities of non-monastic specialists of tantric Buddhism in northeast Tibet (Amdo), and more generally on the comparative anthropology of Buddhism.

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