Buddhism vocabulary Amita/Amitabha Buddha associated with Pure Land Buddhism very popular in Japan. Anatman Buddhist doctrine of no-self. There is.
Post on 21-Dec-2015
- Slide 1
- Buddhism vocabulary Amita/Amitabha Buddha associated with Pure Land Buddhism very popular in Japan. Anatman Buddhist doctrine of no-self. There is no self that migrates from one life to the next in reincarnation because we are only a composite of five skandhas or elements. Arhat Someone who has achieved nirvana. Bardo A period of transition between death and rebirth when a person must travel through the stages (bardos) of death in the hope of reaching nirvana. These bardos are explained in the Tibetan Book of the Dead. Bodhi The Buddhist concept of enlightenment. Once enlightenment occurs then one can enter nirvana, a state of non-consciousness.
- Slide 2
- Bodhisattva An enlightened being who remains in the world to help others. Buddha An enlightened being. Someone who has achieved bodhi. Dalai Lama The leader of Tibetan Buddhists. Dharma The teaching of the Buddha, truth, and virtue. Dukkha Suffering. There are three kinds of dukkha: physical suffering, suffering that comes from greed and anxiety, and suffering that comes from discontentment with life. Eightfold Path Buddhist virtues and lifestyle that help a person achieve enlightenment: right knowledge, intention, speech, action, livelihood, effort, mindfulness, and meditation. Five Precepts Buddhist ethical precepts: do not harm, do not steal, do not lie, do not engage in improper sexual behavior, and do not use intoxicants.
- Slide 3
- Four Noble Truths 1) Life is dukkha, suffering. 2) Dukkha or suffering is caused by tanha desire, craving, and attachment to the things of this world. 3) The problem of suffering can be solved. Attachment to the things of this world can be conquered. Dukkha and tanha can be overcome through nirvana. Nirvana means no craving. When we reach Nirvana we no longer crave the things of this life so Dukkha or suffering comes to an end. 4) Dharma (the teaching of the Buddha) and the Eightfold Path is the way to nirvana and enlightenment. We can have victory over attachment to this world and can attain Nirvana through following the Eightfold Path.
- Slide 4
- Impermanence Buddhist doctrine concerning the transient nature of reality. Everything is changing. Karma Thee effects of a persons actions that determine their fate in this life and the what will happen to them in the next life. Karuna Compassion. Koan A paradoxical story, riddle, or question that has no solution; used in Zen Buddhism to show the weakness of logic and reason. Mahayana The most popular form of Buddhism. Mahayana is prevalent in Tibet and East Asia. Mahayana Buddhists emphasize compassion (karuna) and the desire to bring all beings to enlightenment. Maitreya The future Buddha who will appear on earth lead people back to the teachings of Siddharthas Dharma. Mandala Geometric designs that symbolize the universe or reality. Mandalas are used by Buddhist monks to help them focus during meditation.
- Slide 5
- Mantra A word, syllable, or phrase repeated over and over during meditation. Nirvana The cessation of consciousness. When a person reaches nirvana they experience the extinction of desire, suffering, consciousness. Samsara - Cycle of repeated birth, death, and rebirth. Sangha - Buddhist community of monks and nuns Shakyamuni The historical Buddha Siddhartha Gautama. Shakyamuni means wiseman (muni) of the Shakya clan. Skandhas Elements of which people are made. There are five skandhas: form, sensation, perception, thoughts, and consciousness. Sutra Buddhist Scripture Tanha Grasping, attachment, and desire for things and pleasure. Tantra Esoteric teachings about activities and purification rituals that help the practitioner reach supernatural powers.
- Slide 6
- Theravada The tradition of the Elders. A conservative and smaller group of Buddhists who emphasize personal salvation through your own efforts. Three Jewels Buddha, Dharma, and Sangha. Three Characteristics of Existence 1)Dukkha, suffering 2)Anitya, impermanence 3)Anatman, no-self Vajrayana thunderbolt vehicle Tantric Buddhism found in Tibet.
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