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Showing results for "Benevolence"

Buddhism and Abundance: Monastery of Tranquillity and Peace (Jing’an Monastery) in Shanghai
Tradition and wealth at a historic Buddhist monastery
Uploaded 31 Mar 2017
Master Shandao’s Exegesis of the Sincere Mind, Part Three
How can practitioners receive Amitabha Buddha's real merits and virtues?
Uploaded 13 Jan 2017
Master Shandao’s Exegesis of the Sincere Mind, Part One
Why Master Shandao believes that no one can ever attain the Sincere Mind
Uploaded 9 Dec 2016
What is a Buddha?
The difficulty of naming the nameless
Uploaded 11 Nov 2016
The Active Principle of Amitabha’s Deliverance in Pure Land Buddhism
Amitabha-recitation as an indicator of our faith in his deliverance
Uploaded 10 Jun 2016
The Wheel of Mental Balance
Taking mindfulness further . . .
Uploaded 13 May 2016
How Does Amitabha-recitation Nourish the Root of Faith?
“Receiving” the Buddha’s merits and virtues through Amitabha-recitation
Uploaded 1 Apr 2016
The Difference between Dedication of Merit on the Bodhisattva Path and Dedication-Aspiration in Pure Land Buddhism
Acquiring real and pure merit and virtue for rebirth in Amitabha’s Pure Land
Uploaded 11 Dec 2015
<i>Buddhistdoor View</i>: Dreams of Justice
Buddhists believe in the infinite value of every sentient life. Human beings, while not blessed with divine authority over other living creatures, are uniquely equipped to attain enlightenment and ach
Uploaded 30 Apr 2015
Echoes of Milarepa in the Mountains of Manang
“Uprooting all confusion from your mind, Stay with me here in rest and quiet. At this very moment the fear of death is full upon you; You are thinking, ‘Safety lies on the far side of the
Uploaded 13 Mar 2015
Mudra: Understanding the Buddha’s Hands
Detail of the Buddha Amitabha with hands in the meditation gesture, Kotoku-in, Kamakura, Japan. 13th century, bronze. Photograph by Meher McArthur. The hand gestures, or mudra, assumed by figures o
Uploaded 23 Jan 2015
Inter-relation between self-cultivation and social Service in Theravada Buddhism
Introduction   Theravᾱda Buddhism is widely recognized as a religion emphasizing personal salvation without any regard for social welfare. Therefore, it is named as the Hinayᾱna, which means a self-
Uploaded 11 May 2013
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