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1349 LESSON 91214 TUESDAY FREE ONLINE E-Nālanda Research and Practice UNIVERSITY run by http:sarvajan.ambedkar.org Please render exact translation in your mother tounge and all other languages you know for this Google translation practice and spread and become a Sota panna (Stream Enterer) to reach Eternal Bliss as Final Goal. BEST PHYSICIANS DR. DIET ! DR. QUIET !! DR. MERRY BUDDHIST BRIGHT !!! Course Program 1. Kamma-Samiddhi Sutta
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1349 LESSON 91214 TUESDAY


FREE ONLINE E-Nālanda Research and Practice UNIVERSITY
run by

http:sarvajan.ambedkar.org


Please
render exact translation in your mother tounge and all other languages
you know for this Google translation practice and spread and become a
Sota panna (Stream Enterer) to reach Eternal Bliss as Final Goal.

BEST PHYSICIANS

DR. DIET !
DR. QUIET !!
DR. MERRY BUDDHIST BRIGHT !!!
Course Program 1. Kamma-Samiddhi Sutta




Writing in the text in Pali and EnglishImagecanonical


Samiddhi Sutta



About Samiddhi

Translated from the Pali by Thanissaro Bhikkhu
For free distribution only


Translator’s note: The Pali Canon is
unique in its approach to the spirit world. While confirming the existence of
spirits and other more refined levels of beings, it insists that they are not
worthy of worship. The Buddha, after all, is the teacher not only of human
beings but also of heavenly beings; and many heavenly beings are not especially
knowledgeable or spiritually advanced, in spite of their refined state. The
Canon illustrates this point in a number of gentle satires. The most famous is
the Kevatta Sutta (DN 14), where the ignorance and pomposity of a supposedly
all-knowing creator is lampooned. This discourse is another entertaining example
of the same genre, pointing out the difficulties of teaching more advanced
Dhamma to any being — human or divine — who is obsessed with sensual
pleasures. On hearing some verses concerning the awakened one’s state of mind –
which is not subject to time and is visible here-and-now — the devata cannot
understand them, and is able to grasp only a few very basic principles of Dhamma
practice. It’s unusual for the Buddha to aim his words so far over the heads of
his listeners. Perhaps in this case, as in SN I.1, he wants to subdue the
devata’s pride. At any rate, there is hope for her: as the Commentary points
out, her understanding covers in a rudimentary fashion all the elements of the
Noble Eightfold Path. If she follows through with her understanding, she’s on
the road to the higher attainments.


This discourse also contains some word play on the words “time”
(kala)
and “subject to time” (kalika). “Time” can mean not
only time in the general sense, but also one’s time of death (a person who has
died is said to have “done his/her time”). These two meanings of the
word underlie the first exchange between Ven. Samiddhi and the devata.
“Subject to time” can mean “obtainable only after a certain
time” or “good only for a certain length of time”: these meanings
underlie their second exchange.


I have heard that on one occasion the Blessed One was staying near Rajagaha
at Tapoda monastery. Then Ven. Samiddhi, as night was ending, got up and went
to the Tapoda Hot Springs to bathe his limbs. Having bathed his limbs and gotten
out of the springs, he stood wearing only his lower robe, letting his limbs dry.


Then a certain devata, in the far extreme of the night, her extreme radiance
lighting up the entire Tapoda Hot Springs, approached Ven. Samiddhi. On arrival,
while standing in the air, she addressed him with this verse:



Without having enjoyed
sensual pleasures,
you go for alms, monk.
You don’t go for alms
after having enjoyed.
Having enjoyed, monk,

then go for alms.
Don’t let time pass you by.


Ven. Samiddhi replied:



I don’t know my time.
My time
is hidden.
It can’t be seen.
That’s why, not having enjoyed,
I go for alms:
Don’t let my time pass me by.


Then the devata, coming down to earth, said to Ven. Samiddhi, “You have
gone forth while young, monk — black-haired, endowed with the blessings of
youth in the first stage of life — without having played with sensual
pleasures. Enjoy human sensuality, monk. Don’t drop what is visible
here-and-now in pursuit of what’s subject to time.”


“My friend, I’m not dropping what’s visible here-and-now in pursuit of
what’s subject to time. I’m dropping what’s subject to time in pursuit of what’s
visible here-and-now. For the Blessed One has said that sensual pleasures are
subject to time, of much stress, much despair, and greater drawbacks; whereas
this Dhamma is visible here-and-now, not subject to time, inviting all to come and
see, pertinent, to be known by the wise for themselves.”


“But, monk, in what way has the Blessed One said that sensual pleasures
are subject to time, of much stress, much despair, and greater drawbacks? And
how is this Dhamma visible here-and-now, not subject to time, inviting all to
come and see, pertinent, to be known by the wise for themselves?”


“I’m new, my friend, not long gone forth, only recently come to this
Dhamma and discipline. I can’t explain it in detail. But the Blessed One,
worthy and rightly self-awakened, is staying here in Rajagaha at Tapoda
monastery. Having gone to him, ask him this matter. As he explains it, that’s
how you should remember it.”


“Monk, it’s not easy for us to go to the Blessed One, as he is
surrounded by other devas of great influence. But if you go to the Blessed One
and ask him this matter, I will come along to hear the Dhamma.”


Responding to the devata, “As you say, my friend,” Ven. Samiddhi
went to the Blessed One. On arrival, he bowed down to the Blessed One and sat to
one side. As he was sitting there he told the Blessed One his entire
conversation with the devata. “Now, lord, if that devata was telling the
truth, she is not far from here.”


When this was said, the devata said to Ven. Samiddhi, “Ask, monk! Ask!
I’ve gotten through.”


Then the Blessed One recited this verse to the devata:



Perceiving in terms of signs, beings
take a stand on signs.
Not fully comprehending signs, they
come into the bonds
of death.
But fully comprehending signs, one
doesn’t construe
 a signifier.
Yet nothing exists for him
by which one would say,
‘To him no thought occurs.’

If you know this, spirit, then say so.


“I don’t understand, lord, the detailed meaning of the Blessed One’s
brief statement. It would be good if the Blessed One would speak in such a way
that I would understand the detailed meaning of the Blessed One’s brief
statement.”


The Blessed One said:



Whoever construes
‘equal,’
’superior,’ or
‘inferior,’
by that he’d dispute.
Whereas to one unaffected by these three,
‘equal’
’superior’
do not
occur.

If you know this, spirit, then say so.


“I don’t understand, lord, the detailed meaning of the Blessed One’s
brief statement. It would be good if the Blessed One would speak in such a way
that I would understand the detailed meaning of the Blessed One’s brief
statement.”


The Blessed One said:



Having shed classifications,
gone beyond conceit,
he has here
cut
through craving
for name
and form:
This one –
his bonds cut through,
free from trouble,
from longing –
though they search they can’t find him,
human and heavenly beings,
here and beyond,
in heaven
or any abode.

If you know this, spirit, then say so.


Lord, here’s how I understand the detailed meaning of the Blessed One’s brief
statement:





In all the world,
every world,
you should do no evil
with speech,
body,
or mind.
Having abandoned sensual pleasures
 – mindful, alert –
don’t consort with suffering and stress,
with what doesn’t pertain
to the goal.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q4Pm5Xh7oMI

24. Samiddhi Sutta (සමිද්ධිසූ ත්‍රය) Ven Doloswela Udithadheera Thero 26 Feb12 - 55:03 mins


candle Related sites contents:
Pali chanting
Pali Canon editions
Pali primers
English translations
Pali-to-English dictionaries


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n16o2TYpKyQ -15:27 mins

Funeral Chanting - Theravada Buddhism - Pali - Abhayagiri Monastics (+ chanting text)

Published on Jun 27, 2014
Pali
chanting of the theravada (southern) buddhist school as chanted by the
Bhikkhus (Monks) of the Abhayagiri Buddhist Monastery.
1. Namo tassa
2.
Dhammasangani Matika
3. Patthana-Matika-Patho
4.
Vipassana-Bhumi-Patho
5. Karaniya Metta Sutta
6. Anicca vata
sankhara

Ressources for further
study:
http://www.dhammatalks.net/Articles/B…
http://issuu.com/erycamel/docs/wat_la…

Audio
and picture taken from http://www.abhayagiri.org

May all beings be
released from all suffering.

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