Analytic Insight Net - FREE Online Tipiṭaka Law Research & Practice University
in
 112 CLASSICAL LANGUAGES
Paṭisambhidā Jāla-Abaddha Paripanti Tipiṭaka nīti Anvesanā ca Paricaya Nikhilavijjālaya ca ñātibhūta Pavatti Nissāya 
http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org anto 112 Seṭṭhaganthāyatta Bhāsā
Categories:

Archives:
Meta:
August 2019
M T W T F S S
« Jul    
 1234
567891011
12131415161718
19202122232425
262728293031  
06/28/18
(15) LESSON Mon Jul 10 2007- (2667 Sat 30 Jun LESSON) TIPITAKA The Buddha’s words Part-3
Filed under: General, Vinaya Pitaka, Sutta Pitaka, Abhidhamma Pitaka, Tipiṭaka, ಅಭಿಧಮ್ಮಪಿಟಕ, ವಿನಯಪಿಟಕ, ತಿಪಿಟಕ (ಮೂಲ)
Posted by: site admin @ 11:15 pm

  (15) LESSON Mon Jul  10  2007- (2667 Sat 30 Jun  LESSON) 

TIPITAKA The Buddha’s words Part-3

https://suttacentral.net/





SuttaCentral

Early Buddhist texts, translations, and parallels

The wisdom of the Buddha has been preserved in a vast ocean of ancient texts.
Many of these scriptures have now been translated into the world’s languages.

SuttaCentral brings these together and makes them freely available.
Setting aside the boundaries of language and tradition, we let the Buddha speak for himself.

The Buddha’s words
What’s here
SuttaCentral
contains early Buddhist texts, known as the Tipiṭaka or “Three
Baskets”. This is a large collection of teachings attributed to the
Buddha or his earliest disciples, who were teaching in India around 2500
years ago. They are regarded as sacred canon in all schools of
Buddhism. You can find all of our texts through the sidebar menu on the
left.
Where to begin
There
are thousands of early Buddhist texts, and they’re not organized for
easy reading. But here’s the good news: you are not alone. We’ve been
down this road ourselves, and have tried to make it a little easier for
you. Here are some things you can try.
Meet SuttaCentral
Tipiṭaka—the three baskets
Sixteen gilt and lacquer leaves with two gilt and lacquer book covers. Wood coated with lacquer,<br />
                        twelve lines to each leaf written in Pali script in black lacquer, the text interspersed and bordered<br />
                        with undulating floral and vegetal motifs in gold on an orange ground. Burma, 19th century. 16 x 63 cm.
Discourses
These
are our primary sources for understanding what the Buddha taught. They
record the Buddha’s teachings and conversations on specific occasions
with a diverse range of people. Discourses are called sutta in Pali,
which is spelled sūtra in Sanskrit.
Monastic Law
The
texts on Monastic Law (vinaya) detail the lifestyle, rules, and
procedures for Buddhist monks and nuns. They provide the guidelines for
Buddhist monastics to this day, and in addition, paint a detailed and
vivid picture of everyday life in ancient India.
Abhidhamma
Abhidhamma
texts are systematic summaries and analyses of the teachings drawn from
the earlier discourses. The Abhidhamma (spelled abhidharma in Sanskrit)
is somewhat later than the Discourses and Vinaya.
Why we read
SuttaCentral—a new beginning
We’re
proud to share with you the new SuttaCentral. The team has been working
on it for over two years, and we think it’s something special. The new
site features an entirely new translation of the four Pali nikāyas,
prepared specially for SuttaCentral by Bhante Sujato. And the whole site
has been re-built to be faster, clearer, and more flexible.
Indexes and Terminology
Like
any specialized field, Buddhist studies has it’s own terminology and
content. It’s easy to get lost or to miss references, so here we provide
indexes of terms in the early texts sorted by subject, name and simile,
as well a glossary of important terms. These hand-curated lists offer
another way to find the sutta or passage that you’re looking for.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t6dMveAaqrU&t=197s
Tamil Buddhist
Lakmini Radika
Published on Mar 15, 2016
Wandhanam Wandhanam Sakkiya muniye wandhanam
Wandhanam Wandhanam sri Sadhdharmmam Wandhanam
Wandhanam Wandhanam Arahath Sangayare Wandhanam
Category
People & Blogs


youtube.com
Wandhanam Wandhanam Sakkiya muniye wandhanam Wandhanam Wandhanam sri Sadhdharmmam Wandhanam Wandhanam Wandhanam Arahath…

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=agVbxZONzkk
Shanti la sange - Tamang Buddhist Song
Samir Lama
Published on Dec 5, 2014
Category
People & Blogs


youtube.com
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4u2Kdj2io3M

Best Buddha Wisdom Quotes & Music Playlist - Meditation Songs for Buddhist With Beautiful Wallpaper

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4u2Kdj2io3M
Best Buddha Wisdom Quotes & Music Playlist - Meditation Songs for Buddhist With Beautiful Wallpaper
Zen Moon - Relaxing Meditation Music Videos
Published on May 15, 2015
Introducing New Mindfulness Relaxing Music Video:
http://bit.ly/Youtube-Mindfulness-Rel
💖

SUBSCRIBE HERE: http://bit.ly/Youtube-Subscribe-Zenny

Listen to the Best Buddha Wisdom Quotes & Music Playlist - Meditation Songs for Buddhist With Beautiful Wallpaper!
Enjoy & relax with calming & emotional relaxation Buddha music.
This video presents the greatest Buddhism songs of all time.
Happy listening!

Great app to listen to great Buddhism music all day:
http://bit.ly/BuddhaMusic-iOS

========================================

Best Buddha Wisdom Quotes & Music Playlist - Meditation Songs for Buddhist With Beautiful Wallpaper.
Enjoy & relax with calming & emotional relaxation Buddha music.
This video presents the greatest Buddhism songs of all time.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4u2Kd
Category
Entertainment
License
Standard YouTube License
Music in this video
Learn more
Song
Tradiciones Milenarias
Artist
Estudios Talkback
Album
Relajación y Meditación en Tailandia. Sonidos Tailandeses Que Cu
Writers
Brittany Howard, Heath Fogg, Zac Cockrell, Steve Johnson
Licensed by
The Orchard Music (on behalf of Earth Golden Records); UMPI, and 7 Music Rights Societies
Buy it now on Google Play
Song
Phong Sanh Va An Chay
Artist
Ngoc Lam
Licensed by
VNG Corporation (Music), and 5 Music Rights Societies
Song
藥師灌頂真言(梵音唱誦-鋼琴伴奏版)
Artist
黃慧音
Album
藥師灌頂真言 - 天女新世紀 12
Licensed by
Wind Music TV (on behalf of 風潮音樂), and 2 Music Rights Societies
Song
觀音靈感真言(梵音)
Artist
黃慧音
Album
觀音‧淨土 (清心十小咒1) - 天女新世紀 16
Licensed by
Wind Music TV (on behalf of 風潮音樂), and 5 Music Rights Societies

http://www.realbuddhaquotes.com/

“The
calmed say that what is well-spoken is best; second, that one should
say what is right, not unrighteous; third, what’s pleasing, not
displeasing; fourth, what is true, not false.” – The Buddha

subhasita

“The calmed say that what is well-spoken is best;
second, that one should say what is right, not unrighteous;
third, what’s pleasing, not displeasing;
fourth, what is true, not false.” – The Buddha

(From the Sutta Nipata)

“Having
gone on his almsround, the sage should then go to the forest, standing
or taking a seat at the foot of a tree. The enlightened one, intent on
jhana, should find delight in the forest, should practice jhana at the
foot of a tree, attaining his own satisfaction.” The Buddha

intent on jhana

“Having gone on his almsround, the sage should then go to the forest,
standing or taking a seat at the foot of a tree. The enlightened one,
intent on jhana, should find delight in the forest, should practice
jhana at the foot of a tree, attaining his own satisfaction.” The Buddha
The Buddha. (Source: Nalaka Sutta, Sutta Nipata.)

“A
mind unruffled by the vagaries of fortune, from sorrow freed, from
defilements cleansed, from fear liberated — this is the greatest
blessing.” The Buddha

a mind unruffled

“A mind unruffled by the vagaries of fortune, from sorrow
freed, from defilements cleansed, from fear liberated — this is the
greatest blessing.” The Buddha (Mangala Sutta).



http://www.realbuddhaquotes.com/page/2/

“Let
none find fault with others; let none see the omissions and commissions
of others. But let one see one’s own acts, done and undone.” The Buddha

Lotus isolated on black

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from the Dhammapada, verse 50.

Let none find fault with others; let none see the
omissions and commissions of others. But let one see one’s own acts,
done and undone. – The Buddha.

“Whatever is not yours: let go of it. Your letting go of it will be for your long-term happiness & benefit.”

“Whatever is not yours: let go of it. Your letting go of it will be
for your long-term happiness and benefit” is a genuine quote from the
Buddhist scriptures. It’s from the Na Tumhaka Sutta of the Samyutta Nikaya.

“Whatever is not yours … your letting go of it will be for your longterm happiness & benefit.” Buddha

“Should
a person do good, let him do it again and again. Let him find pleasure
therein, for blissful is the accumulation of good.” The Buddha

blissful is the accumulation of good

“Should a person do good, let him do it again and again. Let him find
pleasure therein, for blissful is the accumulation of good.” The Buddha
(Dhammapada, verse 118)

“Should you find a wise critic to point out your faults, follow him as you would a guide to hidden treasure.”

should you find a wise critic

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from verse 76 of the Dhammapada. Here’s a link to an alternative translation.

“Should you find a wise critic to point out your faults, follow him as you would a guide to hidden treasure.” Buddha

“The
one in whom no longer exist the craving and thirst that perpetuate
becoming; how could you track that Awakened one, trackless, and of
limitless range.”

the one in whom the craving and thirst

From the Dhammapada, verse 180:

“The one in whom no longer exist the craving and thirst that
perpetuate becoming; how could you track that Awakened one, trackless,
and of limitless range?”
The Buddha

“How could you track that Awakened one, trackless, and of limitless range?” The Buddha

“Hatred is never appeased by hatred in this world. By non-hatred alone is hatred appeased. This is a law eternal.” The Buddha

non-hatred

This is a genuine Buddha quote, from the Dhammapada:

Hatred is never appeased by hatred in this world. By non-hatred alone is hatred appeased. This is a law eternal.

“They
blame those who remain silent, they blame those who speak much, they
blame those who speak in moderation. There is none in the world who is
not blamed.”

they blame those who remain silent

From the Dhammapada, verse 227:

“They blame those who remain silent, they blame those who speak much,
they blame those who speak in moderation. There is none in the world
who is not blamed.”
–The Buddha

“They blame those who remain silent … who speak much … who speak in moderation.” The Buddha

“There is none in the world who is not blamed.” The Buddha

http://www.realbuddhaquotes.com/page/4/

“As
a water bead on a lotus leaf, as water on a red lily, does not adhere,
so the sage does not adhere to the seen, the heard, or the sensed.” The
Buddha

water does not cling

This is a genuine Buddha quote.

As a water bead on a lotus leaf,
as water on a red lily,
does not adhere,

so the sage
does not adhere
to the seen, the heard, or the sensed.

It’s from the Jara (old age) Sutta of the Sutta Nipata.

In the original Pali this is:

Udabindu yathāpi pokkhare
Padume vāri yathā na lippati,
Evaṃ muni no palippati
Yadidaṃ diṭṭhasutaṃ mutesu vā.

“Conquer
anger with non-anger. Conquer badness with goodness. Conquer meanness
with generosity. Conquer dishonesty with truth.” The Buddha

conquer anger with non-anger

From the Dhammapada, verse 223:

“Conquer anger with non-anger. Conquer badness with goodness.” The Buddha

“Conquer meanness with generosity. Conquer dishonesty with truth.” The Buddha

“Having
gone on his almsround, the sage should then go to the forest, standing
or taking a seat at the foot of a tree. The enlightened one, intent on
jhana, should find delight in the forest, should practice jhana at the
foot of a tree, attaining his own satisfaction.” The Buddha

intent on jhana

“Having gone on his almsround, the sage should then go to the forest,
standing or taking a seat at the foot of a tree. The enlightened one,
intent on jhana, should find delight in the forest, should practice
jhana at the foot of a tree, attaining his own satisfaction.” The Buddha
The Buddha. (Source: Nalaka Sutta, Sutta Nipata.)

“Better
it is to live one day seeing the rise and fall of things than to live a
hundred years without ever seeing the rise and fall of things.” The
Buddha

the rise and fall of things

This is a genuine Buddha quote, from the Dhammapada:

Better it is to live one day seeing the rise and fall of
things than to live a hundred years without ever seeing the rise and
fall of things.

“See
them, floundering in their sense of mine, like fish in the puddles of a
dried-up stream — and, seeing this, live with no mine, not forming
attachment for states of becoming.” The Buddha

see them floundering

This is a genuine quote from the Buddhist scriptures. It’s from the Sutta Nipata.

“See them, floundering in their sense of mine, like fish in the
puddles of a dried-up stream — and, seeing this, live with no mine, not
forming attachment to experiences.”
—The Buddha

“Live with no sense of ‘mine,’ not forming attachment to experiences.” The Buddha


“Let
none find fault with others; let none see the omissions and commissions
of others. But let one see one’s own acts, done and undone.” The Buddha

Lotus isolated on black

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from the Dhammapada, verse 50.

Let none find fault with others; let none see the
omissions and commissions of others. But let one see one’s own acts,
done and undone. – The Buddha.

“Some do not understand that we must die, But those who do realize this settle their quarrels.” The Buddha

Golden statue of seated Buddha in lotus position

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s the 6th verse of the Dhammapada:

Some do not understand
that we must die,
But those who do realize this
settle their quarrels.
~ The Buddha

“Know
from the rivers in clefts and in crevices: those in small channels flow
noisily, the great flow silent. Whatever’s not full makes noise.
Whatever is full is quiet.” The Buddha

small channels flow noisily

This is a genuine quotation from the Buddhist scriptures. It’s from the Sutta Nipata

“Know from the rivers in clefts and in crevices: those in small
channels flow noisily, the great flow silent. Whatever’s not full makes
noise. Whatever is full is quiet.”
The Buddha

“Whatever’s not full makes noise. Whatever is full is quiet.” The Buddha

“If with a pure mind a person speaks or acts, happiness follows them like a never-departing shadow.”

photo-1457282367193-e3b79e38f207

This is a genuine quote from the Buddhist scriptures. It’s from the Dhammapada:

“If with a pure mind a person speaks or acts, happiness follows them like a never-departing shadow.” The Buddha

“If
a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is carried
away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The Buddha

If a man going down into a river

if a man going down into a river (2)

“If a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is
carried away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The
Buddha

(From the Sutta Nipata)

“We
will develop and cultivate the liberation of mind by lovingkindness,
make it our vehicle, make it our basis, stabilize it, exercise ourselves
in it, and fully perfect it.” The Buddha

develop love

This is a canonical quote, and it’s rather lovely. It’s from the Samyutta Nikaya, and in Bhikkhu Bodhi’s translation you’ll find it on page 708:

“Therefore, bhikkhus, you should train yourselves thus:
‘We will develop and cultivate the liberation of mind by lovingkindness,
make it our vehicle, make it our basis, stabilize it, exercise
ourselves in it, and fully perfect it.’ Thus should you train
yourselves.”

“A
mind unruffled by the vagaries of fortune, from sorrow freed, from
defilements cleansed, from fear liberated — this is the greatest
blessing.” The Buddha

a mind unruffled

“A mind unruffled by the vagaries of fortune, from sorrow
freed, from defilements cleansed, from fear liberated — this is the
greatest blessing.” The Buddha (Mangala Sutta).

“The
calmed say that what is well-spoken is best; second, that one should
say what is right, not unrighteous; third, what’s pleasing, not
displeasing; fourth, what is true, not false.” – The Buddha

subhasita

“The calmed say that what is well-spoken is best;
second, that one should say what is right, not unrighteous;
third, what’s pleasing, not displeasing;
fourth, what is true, not false.” – The Buddha

(From the Sutta Nipata)

“As an elephant in the battlefield withstands arrows shot from bows all around, even so shall I endure abuse.” The Buddha

endure abuse

As an elephant in the battlefield withstands arrows shot from bows all around, even so shall I endure abuse.

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from the Dhammapada, verse 320.

“Just
as the great ocean has one taste, the taste of salt, so also this
teaching and discipline has one taste, the taste of liberation.” The
Buddha

one taste

“Just as the great ocean has one taste, the taste of salt, so also
this teaching and discipline has one taste, the taste of liberation.”
The Buddha (from the Udana)

Format
http://www.realbuddhaquotes.com/page/6/

“To
support mother and father, to cherish wife and children, and to be
engaged in peaceful occupation — this is the greatest blessing.” The
Buddha

to support mother and father

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from the Mangala Sutta.

“To support mother and father, to cherish wife and
children, and to be engaged in peaceful occupation — this is the
greatest blessing.”

“They
blame those who remain silent, they blame those who speak much, they
blame those who speak in moderation. There is none in the world who is
not blamed.”

they blame those who remain silent

From the Dhammapada, verse 227:

“They blame those who remain silent, they blame those who speak much,
they blame those who speak in moderation. There is none in the world
who is not blamed.”
–The Buddha

“They blame those who remain silent … who speak much … who speak in moderation.” The Buddha

“There is none in the world who is not blamed.” The Buddha

“‘As
I am, so are these. As are these, so am I.’ Drawing the parallel to
yourself, neither kill nor get others to kill.” The Buddha

As I am, so are these

This is a genuine quote from the Buddhist scriptures, said to have been uttered by the Buddha himself:

‘As I am, so are these.
As are these, so am I.’
Drawing the parallel to yourself,
neither kill nor get others to kill.

It’s from a text called the Nalaka Sutta, which is found in the Sutta Nipata)

“If
a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is carried
away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The Buddha

If a man going down into a river

if a man going down into a river (2)

“If a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is
carried away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The
Buddha

(From the Sutta Nipata)

“Should you find a wise critic to point out your faults, follow him as you would a guide to hidden treasure.”

should you find a wise critic

This is a genuine Buddha quote. It’s from verse 76 of the Dhammapada. Here’s a link to an alternative translation.

“Should you find a wise critic to point out your faults, follow him as you would a guide to hidden treasure.” Buddha

“Purity and impurity depend on oneself; no one can purify another.”

purity and impurity depend on oneself

From the Dhammapada:

“By oneself is evil done; by oneself is one defiled. By oneself is
evil left undone; by oneself is one made pure. Purity and impurity
depend on oneself; no one can purify another.”
The Buddha

“Purity and impurity depend on oneself; no one can purify another.” The Buddha

//www.realbuddhaquotes.com/page/7/

“Conquer
anger with non-anger. Conquer badness with goodness. Conquer meanness
with generosity. Conquer dishonesty with truth.” The Buddha

conquer anger with non-anger

From the Dhammapada, verse 223:

“Conquer anger with non-anger. Conquer badness with goodness.” The Buddha

“Conquer meanness with generosity. Conquer dishonesty with truth.” The Buddha

“If
a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is carried
away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The Buddha

If a man going down into a river

if a man going down into a river (2)

“If a man going down into a river, swollen and swiftly flowing, is
carried away by the current — how can he help others across?” – The
Buddha

(From the Sutta Nipata)

“Better
it is to live one day seeing the rise and fall of things than to live a
hundred years without ever seeing the rise and fall of things.” The
Buddha

the rise and fall of things

This is a genuine Buddha quote, from the Dhammapada:

Better it is to live one day seeing the rise and fall of
things than to live a hundred years without ever seeing the rise and
fall of things.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gWOVWYgiSkc
buddha’s teachings
Anxiety and Depression Tips
Published on Nov 30, 2017
Real teachings by the Buddha.
Category
People & Blogs


youtube.com
Real teachings by the Buddha.

Leave a Reply