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pictograph02.jpg
pictograph02.jpgPictograph024311 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Pictograph02
ksitigarbha.pdf
ksitigarbha.pdfSutra on Ksitigarbha Bodhisatta4307 viewsSutra on the Original Vows and the Attainment of Merits of Ksitigarbha Bodhisattva, translated from Chinese into English by Ms Pitt Chin Hui, President of the Singapore Regional Centre of the World Fellowship of Buddhist.
pictograph06.jpg
pictograph06.jpgPictograph064306 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Pictograph06
pictograph01.jpg
pictograph01.jpgPictograph014274 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Pictograph01
pictograph03.jpg
pictograph03.jpgPictograph034264 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Pictograph03
livngmed.pdf
livngmed.pdfLiving Meditation, Living Insight4202 viewsI wrote this book to encourage practitioners learning to meditate in daily life. In this sense, the articles are presented as a hands-on or, more accurately, a minds-on training manual. Although I discuss meditation in general, the real focus is on how the Dhamma brings us into spontaneous, wholesome and creative living. My objective in presenting the articles is to help the aspirant build up a solid foundation of mindfulness as a way of life rather than as a practice separated from daily living - Dr. Thynn Thynn.
knot06.jpg
knot06.jpgSacred Knot064202 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Sacred Knot06
surangama.pdf
surangama.pdfThe Surangama Sutra4176 viewsThe Suragama Sutra (Leng Yen Ching). Chinese Rendering by Master Paramiti of Central North India at Chih Chih Monastery, Canton, China, A.D. 705. Commentary (abridged) by Ch'an Master Han Shan (1546-1623). Translated by Upasaka Lu K'uan Yu (Charles Luk). The Suragama Sutra is the text used in the Cha'n school or meditation tradition in Chinese Buddhism.
dependent_origination_the_buddhist_law_of_conditionality.pdf
dependent_origination_the_buddhist_law_of_conditionality.pdf Dependent Origination: The Buddhist Law of Conditionality4170 views
02_tara.jpg
02_tara.jpgThe 21 Taras (02)4165 viewsThe 21 Taras [Tibetan style] (Tibetan, Sgrol-ma)

It was not until the adoption of the Yogachara system, taught by Asanga in the fourth century AD, that the feminine principle began to be venerated in Mahayana Buddhism. Around the sixth century, the goddess Tara was considered as a Sakti of Avalokitesvara (sometimes as his wife).
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