6 edition of Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism found in the catalog.
March 3, 2003
by University of California Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||542|
Jeffrey Hopkins. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism. Berkeley: University of California Press (). Jeffrey Hopkins. Reflections on Reality. Berkeley: University of California Press. The Yogācāra school also gave special significance to the Lesser Discourse on Emptiness of the Āgamas. It is often quoted in later Yogācāra texts as a true definition of emptiness. Meditation and awakening. As the name of the school suggests, meditation practice is Chinese: 唯識瑜伽行派, (Pinyin: Wéishí Yúqiexíng Pài).
This book by Choney Lama starts out by giving a general explanation about what ‘no-self nature’ means according to all schools of Buddhism, then goes deeper into the differences in the understanding of emptiness according to the four ancient schools of Buddhism. Yogacara is also called the “Mind Only” school because it teaches that things exist only as processes of knowing or experience. Over the next few centuries a rivalry grew between the two schools. In the 6th century a scholar named Bhavaviveka attempted a synthesis by adopting teachings from Yogachara into Madhyamika.
Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism, Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-pa’s The Essence of Eloquence, Volume 1; pp. Awarded as a Philip E. Lilienthal Book. (Berkeley: University of California Press, ; Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal, ). General Overviews. There is no overview that is both comprehensive to the scope of Buddhism and yet specific to emptiness. Williams and Tribe is a good historical introduction that elucidates how the concept of emptiness emerged. Bronkhurst is an excellent scholarly overview of Buddhist doctrine in India, placing the philosophy of emptiness in context.
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Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism Paperback – March 3, by Jeffrey Hopkins (Author)Cited by: The root text is reknown in the Ge-lug school of Tibetan Buddhism as the most important text for understanding the key doctrine of emptiness as well as being crucial to understanding the This critical analysis and translation of the Cittamatra portion of Dzong-ka-ba's Essence of Elloquence is an astonishing work both for its depth and the skill with which Professor Hopkins /5(1).
Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's The Essence of Eloquence: Volume 1. About the Book. Dzong-ka-ba's () The Essence of Eloquence is the one book on wisdom that. Emptiness in the Mind Only School of Buddhism by Jeffrey Hopkins available in Trade Paperback onalso read synopsis and reviews.
Dzong-ka-ba's () The Essence of Eloquence is the one book on wisdom that the Dalai Lama. Emptiness in the mind-only school of Buddhism.
[Jeffrey Hopkins] -- "Jeffrey Hopkins focuses on how the conflict between appearance and reality is presented in the Mind-Only, or Yogic Practice, School. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism (Hopkins, Jeffrey. Dynamic Responses to Dzong-Ka-Ba's the Essence of Eloquence, 1.) | Jeffrey Hopkins | download | B–OK.
Download books for free. Find books. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism (Paperback) Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's The Essence of Eloquence: Volume 1. By Jeffrey Hopkins. University of California Press,pp. Publication Date: Ma Emptiness in the Mind-only School of Buddhism 内容简介 Dzong-ka-ba's () "The Essence of Eloquence" is the one book on wisdom that the Dalai Lama carries with him wherever he goes.
Composed by Tibet's great yogi-scholar and founder of the Ge-luk-ba school, it stands as a landmark in Buddhist philosophy.
Empitines, Emptiness In The Mind Only School Of Buddhism Hopkins by Dr. Narinder Sharma. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism: Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's "The Essence of Eloquence" (Philip E.
Lilienthal Book in Asian Studies) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 3. 5/5(6). Emptiness in the mind-only school of Buddhism. [Jeffrey Hopkins] -- "The Essence of Eloquence is the one book on wisdom that the Dalai Lama carries with him wherever he goes.
Composed by Tibet's great yogi-scholar and founder of the Ge-luk-ba school, it stands as a. The root text is reknown in the Ge-lug school of Tibetan Buddhism as the most important text for understanding the key doctrine of emptiness as well as being crucial to understanding the interpretation of sutra and Ge-lug presentations of tenets.
Yet few can master it for its cryptic brevity and the multitude of interpretive dilemas it poses.5/5(4). This is the school’s main feature and the reason why the school is called Mind Only.
Contrary to what many people think, the Karmapa noted, the assertion that phenomena are mind only was also present at the time of the eighteen original Buddhist schools.
Found in a few of them, it developed gradually over a longer period of time. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism: Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's The Essence of Eloquence: I. By Jeffrey Hopkins.
Berkeley: University of California Press,xiv + pages, ISBN: (cloth), US $ Reviewed by Paul G. Hackett University of Maryland at College Park [email protected] Review of Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism: Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's The Essence of Eloquence: I, by Jeffrey Hopkins Hackett, Paul G.
Hopkins's latest book is the first of a planned threevolume set of contributions to research in the Cittamàtra (MindOnly") School of Tibetan Buddhism complementing his previous work on Cited by: 1. Dzong-ka-ba () is generally regarded as one of the greatest Tibetan philosophers, and his Mind-Only discourse on emptiness is considered a landmark in Buddhist philosophy.
In Volume 2, Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism, Hopkins provided a translation of the introduction and section on the Mind-Only School in The Essence of Eloquence. Included are historical and doctrinal introductions, a critical edition of the text, and a lengthy synopsis to aid the general reader.
Specialists and nonspecialists alike will find this important book indispensable. Emptiness in the Mind-Only School, Jeffrey Hopkins, Princeton University Press, Paperback, $ 10 Buddhist books everyone should read, as selected by the editors of Lion’s Roar.
After the Ecstasy, the Laundry by Jack Kornfield (Bantam, ) According to Jack Kornfield, enlightenment does exist and is even pretty common. The rub is that after achieving it, day-to-day tasks and troubles still await you. This is not a book for everybody.
However, if you want to understand how emptiness and nihilism are mutually exclusive, this may just be the book for you. Conclusion. The Buddhist philosophy of emptiness is not for the intellectually fainthearted.
These books are listed in the order in which I read them. Buy Emptiness in the Mind-Only School of Buddhism: Dynamic Responses to Dzong-ka-ba's "The Essence of Eloquence": v.
1 (A Philip E. Lilienthal Book in Asian Studies) by Hopkins, Jeffrey (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(6).
The Philosophy of Mind Only Dr. Peter Della Santina The Mind Only school and the Middle Way school are the philosophical backbone of the Mahayana tradition.
There are several names by which the Mind Only school is known, the three most popular being Chittamatra (school affirming Mind Only), Vijnanavada.The doctrine of emptiness is common to all Buddhist traditions and it is emphasised that an insight into the state of emptiness allows access to a wider realisation of the Buddha’s teaching.
However, on its own, the term “emptiness” cannot denote the true sense of the meaning intended behind its use in Buddhist su tra : Alastair Gornall.Emptiness. Sunyata (Sanskrit) and Sunnata (Pali) translates as “emptiness” in English. It is a basic concept in Buddhism and is stressed especially in some schools of Mahayana Buddhism, including Zen.
Emptiness teaches the lack of substantiality or independence of things, and stresses the idea of no independent origination, that the present state of all things is the result .