Watch a short clip (Portuguese subtitles are available on i-Phone, i-Pad, and Safari browser)

Download to Own $9.95

How to Download

Download the movie on Mac or Windows computer and watch in Full High Definition on QuickTime Player, on iTunes or on your TV using your Apple TV anytime (1.4 GB Full HD 1080p, 720p, or 1.17 GB SD, .mp4). In English without subtitles (HD1080p and SD) and with Portuguese subtitles on i-Pad, QuickTime, or Safari (HD720p). Duration: 01:28:39

This film is also available for online screening. Supported browsers are Chrome (Mac or PC), Safari (Mac or PC), Firefox (Mac or PC) and IE10 or newer. Streaming video on i-Pad or i-Phone requires a High Speed Internet access via Wi-Fi for smooth playback.

 Download to Own $19.95

SPECIAL OFFER Download both "When The Iron Bird Flies" and "Crazy Wisdom".

*Not available for direct download on iPad, on iPhone, on iPod or other mobile devices and tablets. If you would like to watch films on your iPad or iPhone, you can download the film on your Mac or Windows computer, open the film in iTunes and sync your iPad or iPhone.

Crazy WisdomBuddhism permeates popular culture worldwide - we speak casually of good parking karma, Samsara is a perfume, and Nirvana is a rock band.  A recent survey by Germany's Der Spiegel revealed that Germans like the Dalai Lama more than their native-born Pope Benedict XVI; the biggest Buddhist monastery outside of Asia is in France, and Tibetan Buddhism is doubling its numbers faster than any other religion in Australia and the U.S.A.  How did this happen?

Crazy Wisdom explores this through the story of Chogyam Trungpa, the brilliant "bad boy of Buddhism," who was pivotal in bringing Tibetan Buddhism to the West.  Trungpa shattered our preconceived notions about how an enlightened teacher should behave.  Born in Tibet, recognized as an exceptional reincarnate lama and trained in the rigorous monastic tradition, Trungpa fled his homeland during the Chinese Communist invasion.  In Britain, realizing a cultural gap prevented his students from any deep understanding of Buddhism, he renounced his vows, eloped with a sixteen year-old, and lived as a westerner.  In the U.S., he openly drank alcohol and had intimate relations with students. Was this crazy wisdom?

With unprecedented access to Trungpa's inner circle and exclusive never-before-seen archival material, Crazy Wisdom looks at the man and the myths about him, and attempts to set the record straight.