Buddhism, Its History and Literature

˹
Putman, 1896 - 230 ˹
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I
vii
II
36
III
79
IV
110
VI
143
VII
177

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շ辺

˹ 195 - What, then, Ananda? Does the order expect that of me? I have preached the truth without making any distinction between exoteric and esoteric doctrine: for in respect of the truths, Ananda, the Tathagata has no such thing as the closed fist of a teacher, who keeps some things back. Surely, Ananda, should there be any one who harbours the thought, "It is I who will lead the brotherhood...
˹ 134 - And he lets his mind pervade one quarter of the world with thoughts of pity, sympathy, and equanimity, and so the second, and so the third, and so the fourth. And thus the whole wide world, above, below, around, and everywhere, does he continue to pervade with heart of pity, sympathy, and equanimity, far-reaching, grown great, and beyond measure.
˹ 131 - Therefore, O Ananda, be ye lamps unto yourselves. Be ye a refuge to yourselves. Betake yourselves to no external refuge. Hold fast to the truth as a lamp. Hold fast as a refuge to the truth. Look not for refuge to any one besides yourselves.
˹ 55 - I take my refuge in the Buddha, I take my refuge in the Dhamma, I take my refuge in the Samgha. And for the second time, &c. And for the third time, &c.
˹ 124 - Now, this, O Bhikkhus, is the Noble Truth concerning suffering. Birth is attended with pain, decay is painful, disease is painful, death is painful. Union with the unpleasant is painful, painful is separation from the pleasant; and any craving that is unsatisfied, that too is painful.
˹ 166 - Behold now, O brethren, I exhort you, saying, " All component things must grow old. Work out your salvation with diligence. The final extinction of the Tathagata will take place before long. At the end of three months from this time the Tathagata will die...
˹ 29 - Of aU the phenomena sprung from a cause The Buddha the cause hath told, And he tells too how each shall come to its end, Such alone is the word of the Sage.
˹ 160 - Full of pain is it, of despair ! If only one could reach a state in which there were no becoming, there would there be calm, that would be sweet the cessation of all these conditions, the getting rid of all these defects (of lusts, of evil, and of Karma), the end of cravings, the absence of passion, peace, Nirvana ! " And therewith does his mind leap forward into that state in which there is no becoming, and then has he found peace, then does he exult and rejoice at the thought: "A refuge have...
˹ 125 - Now this, O Bhikkhus, is the noble truth concerning the origin of suffering. 'Verily, it is that thirst (or craving), causing the renewal of existence, accompanied by sensual delight, seeking satisfaction now here, now there that is to say, the craving for the gratification of the passions, or the craving for (a future) life, or the craving for success (in this present life).
˹ 160 - And therewith does his mind leap forward into that state in which there is no becoming, and then has he found peace, then does he exult and rejoice at the thought : 'A refuge have I found at last !' And he strives with might and main along that path, searches it out, accustoms himself thoroughly to it, to that end does he make firm his self-possession, to that end does he hold fast in effort, to that end does he remain...

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