By Lambert Schmithausen
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Desk of Contents
1. The BuddhaÕs traditional and supreme Tooth
Ð John Buescher
2. Ask a Farmer: final research and Conventional
Existence in Tsong kha pa's Lam rim chen mo
Ð man Newland
3. portray the objective: at the id of the
Object of Negation (dgag bya) Ð Donald S. Lopez, Jr.
4. slicing the Roots of advantage: Tsong kha pa on the
Results of Anger Ð Daniel Cozort
5. Ethics because the foundation of a Tantric culture: Tsong kha pa
and the Founding of the dGe lugs Order in Tibet
Ð Elizabeth Napper
6. Bon rDzogs chen on Authenticity (pramÝna, tshad ma):
Prose and Poetry at the course Ð Anne Carolyn Klein
7. The dGe ldanÐbKaÕ brgyud culture of MahÝmudrÝ:
How a lot dGe ldan? How a lot bKaÕ brgyud?
Ð Roger R. Jackson
8. Demons at the mom: Objections to the Perfect
Wisdom Sñtras in Tibet Ð Gareth Sparham
9. Gung thang and Sa bzang Ma ti Paû chen on the
Meaning of ÒFoundational ConsciousnessÓ
(Ýlaya, kun gzhi) Ð Joe Bransford Wilson
10. Authorship and Literary construction in
Classical Buddhist Tibet Ð Jos Ignacio Cabezn
11. Altruism and Adversity: views from Psychoanalytic
Object relatives concept Ð Harvey B. Aronson
12. Drawing the metal Bow: A Bibliographic Appreciation
of the Literary Legacy of Paul Jeffrey Hopkins
and His application on the collage of Virginia
Ð Paul G. Hackett
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Extra resources for Buddhism and Nature:The Lecture delivered on the Occasion of the EXPO 1990: An Enlarged Version with Notes
204. , Herbert Hartel, Kannavacana, Berlin 1956, p. 54; DhSk D p. g. MN I 286, there is no explicit reference to ants. In connection with m 0 n k s: Vin I 97 (al1lamaso kUlllha-kipillikaT(1 upiidiiya); The Gilgit Manuscript of the Sailghabhedavastu, ed. R. Gnoli, II (Rome 1978), 232,IIf. Cpo also the minute animals (piirw(ka)) which for a monk render water unsuitable for drinking (Pac. 62) or sprinkling (Pac. 20) or necessitate the use of a strainer (Vin II 118t). ) ants (klll1lhakipillika) and animals visible in water or being caught in a strainer mark a kind of limit beyond which animals were either not expected to exist or disregarded because of impracticability (but cpo McDermott 1989, 271 + 278 n.
137 If this is so, it may not be futile to expect a similar return of Japan to this traditional value in our times, as soon as the infatuation with Western civilization has given way to a critical awareness of its disastrous consequences. 31 Yet, from the point of view of the theory of Buddha-Nature, two problems at least would seem to require solution. 1 One is the problem of the consequences the view of the presence of BuddhaNature even in plants, mountains and rivers entails for p r act i c a I behaviour.
91. Cpo Schmithausen 1985, lllf. g. 30; Madhyantavibhagabha~ya (ed. Nagao) 35,IOf; ROV U57 and 165-167. Cpo §§ 30. Iff, and Schmithausen 1985, 112. g. deSilva 1987, 18). 225 Cpo Sik~ 200,15ff, taking into consideration the possibility that benevolence with dangerous wild animals may not always work, and exhorting the Bodhisattva to be, in case of failure, ready to sacrifice his body to the hungry animals (ib. 200, 16ft). 226 227 See fn. 218. 228 sace hi so ... bhikkhu cattar! ahirdja- k u I ani mettella cittena phareyya, na hi so ...
Buddhism and Nature:The Lecture delivered on the Occasion of the EXPO 1990: An Enlarged Version with Notes by Lambert Schmithausen