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acts Ananda animal arhat asceticism Asoka aspiration ātman attain bodhi become belief bhikshunis bhikshus birth Blessed bliss bodhi bodhisattva body Brahman Buddha Buddhism caste cause Chandala charity consciousness death deeds desire Dharma Dharmakaya Dhyana disciples doctrine drink egoism enlightenment ethical evil existence faith feeling follow give gods happiness hatred heart Hence higher Hindu holy human I'svara idea ideal India individual intellectual Jātaka join the order karma kind king Kshatriya lead live lust Mahābhārata maitri mankind Master means mind misery moral mother mudita nature Nirvana Noble Eightfold Path Noble Path one's pain pāramitās peace perfect person pleasure practice precept psychical reason regard religion religious reverence sacrifice Sakyamuni salvation Sangha says sect selfish sense skandhas slaves sorrow and suffering soul speak spirit Sudra Sutra Sutta Tathāgata teaching things thought tion true truth Vajji Vedanta Vedas venerable virtue wisdom woman women word
Page xviii - All that we are is the result of what we have thought: it is founded on our thoughts, it is made up of our thoughts.
Page 29 - Go ye now, O bhikkhus, for the benefit of the many, for the welfare of mankind, out of compassion for the world. Preach the doctrine which is glorious in the beginning, glorious in the middle, and glorious in the end, in the spirit as well as in the letter. There are beings whose eyes are scarcely covered with dust, but if the doctrine is not preached to them they cannot attain salvation. Proclaim to them a life of holiness. They will understand the doctrine and accept it.
Page 141 - Mystical states, when well developed, usually are, and have the right to be, absolutely authoritative over the individuals to whom they come. 2. No authority emanates from them which should make it a duty for those who stand outside of them to accept their revelations uncritically.
Page 96 - ... wealth and greatness are mere trinkets of frivolous utility, no more adapted for procuring ease of body or tranquillity of mind, than the tweezer-cases of the lover of toys...
Page 29 - For I say unto you, That unto every one which hath, shall be given: and from him that hath not, even that he hath shall be taken away from him. 27 But those mine enemies which would not that I should reign over them, bring hither, and slay them before me.
Page 162 - Every one of us bears upon him obvious marks of his parentage, perhaps of remoter relationships. More particularly, the sum of tendencies to act in a certain way, which we call " character," is often to be traced through a long series of progenitors and collaterals.
Page 109 - Count o'er the joys thine hours have seen, Count o'er thy days from anguish free, And know, whatever thou hast been, 'Tis something better not to be.
Page 150 - ... and appropriate to these the rest. The nucleus of the "me" is always the bodily existence felt to be present at the time. Whatever remembered-past-feelings resemble this present feeling are deemed to belong to the same me with it. Whatever other things are perceived to be associated with this feeling are deemed to form part of that me's experience; and of them certain ones (which fluctuate more or less) are reckoned to be themselves constituents of the me in a larger sense, — such are the clothes,...
Page 139 - The notion that truths external to the mind may be known by intuition or consciousness, independently of observation and experience, is, I am persuaded, in these times, the great intellectual support of false doctrines and bad institutions.
Page 18 - Do not believe in traditions because they have been handed down for many generations. But after observation and analysis, when you find that anything agrees with reason and is conducive to the good and benefit of one and all, then accept it and live up to it.