Co-authored with Shiori Ijuin, Kazuo Kano, and Kenichi Kuranishi.
Listed as secondary author to Jonathan Silk.
Co-authored with Catherine Dalton.
Co-authored with my former student, Samuel Grimes.
Actually written in 2012.
Actually written in 2009.
Co-authored with Arlo Griffiths.
*Guhyasamājoddhṛtayāgavidhi." In: Charles Ramble & Ulrike Roesler (eds.), Tibetan & Himalayan Healing: an Anthology for Anthony Aris, Kathmandu: Vajra Books. PDF Addendum
I also co-edited and typeset this volume.
Owing to some difficulties in publication, a slightly updated version of this paper was reprinted as 2016c.
To appear soon in the proceedings volume of a symposium held in honour of Prof. Alexis Sanderson in Toronto, 2015. Edited by Shaman Hatley & al. (Brill). Ca. 8,500 words. An essay tracing the influence of an eleventh-century author in Kashmir and the Khmer Empire.
Publication cancelled. Was to appear in the Blackwell Companions to Buddhism, vol.2 edited by Michael Zimmermann and Mario Poceski. Written in 2014. Ca. 8,000 words. A brief overview of the historical development, literature, and ritual technology of late tantric Buddhism.
Co-authored with Kazuo Kano. To appear in Kawasakidaishi kyōgakukenkyūjo kiyō, volume 5.
To appear in the next volume of the Bulletin de l'École française d'Extrême-Orient. Ca. 2,000 words. In press.
To appear in a proceedings volume edited by Olga Serbaeva in Zürich. Accepted, awaiting proofs. Ca. 5,000 words. An introductory essay exploring social censure and royal patronage of antinomian practices.
To appear at an uncertain date in a proceedings volume edited by Cristina Pecchia in Vienna. Accepted, proofread. Ca. 6,000 words. An essay on two authors proposing a ban on the tantric path.
To appear in a volume in memory of Helmut Krasser edited by Vincent Eltschinger. Accepted, awaiting review and proofs. Ca. 5,000 words. An essay discussing an early fragment of Dharmakīrti, Tibetan textophagy, and the mutual influence of tantric and epistemological authors.
To appear in a proceedings volume of a conference held at Tsukuba University. Accepted, awaiting review and proofs. Ca. 8,500 words. The first edition of a hitherto almost unstudied Buddhist tantra some thought to be spurious.
This will be the critical edition of one of the earliest mature Buddhist tantras, long thought to have been lost and recently discovered in an almost complete palm-leaf ms. by Prof. Arlo Griffiths in Paris. The volume will appear in Naples under the supervision of Prof. Francesco Sferra in the Manuscripta Buddhica series.
A new edition and translation of both texts, jointly authored with Prof. Dr. Klaus-Dieter Mathes in Vienna. To appear with Wisdom Publications.
This jointly authored book with Dr. Sir James Mallinson will provide an editio princeps, annotated translation, and ample study the earliest haṭhayoga text in Sanskrit. The proto-version survives only in Tibetan translation. During our joint editorial process we realised that the work was – surprisingly – written in a tantric Buddhist environment. This publication will therefore change everything we know about the early history of mediaeval Yoga. To appear at the Pondicherry branch of the ÉFEO.
Co-authored with Dr. Serena Saccone of IKGA Vienna. This book examines a philosophical passage from a commentary on Jñānapāda’s Samantabhadrasādhana, a fundamental meditation manual. One of the chief theses of the study is that tantric authors not only employed epistemology but actually influenced it.
Member of a group led by David Gray to translate said text for the 84,000 Project. Awaiting publication as ”Appendix to the Discourse Tantra” at 84000.co.
I maintained a blog under this title at tibetica.blogspot.com. Some of the entries and discussions were quoted or referred to in printed publications.
Section editor for South Asia (prospectively +100,000 words in ca. 15 entries) with Vincent Tournier.
General editor of the volume with Vincent Eltschinger and Rupert Gethin.
I co-edited with Nina Mirnig & Michael Williams as well as typeset this volume, the proceedings of the first International Indology Graduate Research Seminar.