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The Buddha's Path of Virtue
Remove FREE. Unavailable for purchase. Continue shopping Checkout Continue shopping. View Synopsis. Wagiswara , Kenneth James Saunders. Free eBook Add to My Books. Skip this list.
ISBN 13: 9781502472175
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How to write a great review Do Say what you liked best and least Describe the author's style Explain the rating you gave Don't Use rude and profane language Include any personal information Mention spoilers or the book's price Recap the plot. If we translate the title based on how the term dhammapada is used in the verses [see Dhp verses 44, 45, ], it should probably be translated 'Sayings of the Dharma,' 'Verses of the Dharma,' or 'Teachings of the Dharma. In addition, a number of the Dhammapada's verses are identical with text from other parts of the Pali tipitaka that are directly attributed to the Buddha in the latter texts.
The original manuscript is believed to have been written in the first or second century CE. The interrelation of these different versions has been obscured by constant contamination in the course of the text transmission. This is particularly true in case of one of the Buddhist Sanskrit parallels. By adding verses from the Dhp [Dhammapada] it was transformed into a Dhp parallel in course of time, which is a rare event in the evolution of Buddhist literature.
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After considering the hypothesis that these texts might lack a "common ancestor," Brough , p. The differing developments and rearrangements of the inherited material would have proceeded along similar lines to those which, in the Brahmanical schools, produced divergent but related collections of texts in the different Yajur-veda traditions. He then continues Since the contrary appears to have been assumed from time to time, it is desirable to say with emphasis that the Pali text is not the primitive Dharmapada.
The assumption that it was would make its relationship to the other texts altogether incomprehensible. In Buswell, Jr. Macmillan Encyclopedia of Buddhism.
The Buddha’s Path of Virtue: A Translation of the Dhammapada
Arhant; VI. Citta; IX. Sukha; XII. Sthavira; XIII. Yamaka; XIV. Sahasra; XX. Jama; 2. Attha; 6. Tahna; Mala; Citta; Sahasra; [ Cambridge University Press.
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The Dhammapada: The Buddha's Path of Wisdom
Twin Verses Yamaka-vaggo [ edit ]. All that we are is the result of what we have thought: it is founded on our thoughts, it is made up of our thoughts. If a man speaks or acts with an evil thought, pain follows him, as the wheel follows the foot of the ox that draws the carriage. If a man speaks or acts with a pure thought, happiness follows him, like a shadow that never leaves him. For hatred does not cease by hatred at any time: hatred ceases by love, this is an eternal rule.
The Buddha's Way Of Virtue: A Translation Of The Dhammapada From The Pali Text
He who seeks his own happiness by hurting or killing beings, never finds happiness and will not escape from his sufferings. He who seeks his own happiness not by hurting or killing beings but by purifying oneself; will find happiness and ends all sufferings. Do not speak harshly to anyone; those who are spoken to will answer you in the same way. Indeed, Angry speech is painful and retaliation may overtake you. XII: Self Atta-vaggo [ edit ].