The Gelug/Kagyu Tradition of Mahamudra

Couverture
Shambhala, 1 janv. 1997 - 400 pages
Mahamudra, the great sealing nature, refers to systems of meditation on both the conventional and ultimate natures of the mind. These have been transmitted through the Kagyu, Sakya, and Gelug traditions of Tibetan Buddhism. Within the Gelug, Mahamudra teachings occur in a combined Gelug/Kagyu tradition exemplified in the First Panchen Lama's Root Text for the Precious Gelug/Kagyu Tradition of Mahamudra. The work presented here contains two brilliant commentaries by the Dalai Lama. The first is a teaching based directly on the First Panchen Lama's root text. In the second, His Holiness bases his discussion on the First Panchen Lama's own commentary to this text. The book opens with an overview of Mahamudra by Alexander Berzin that discusses the relation of mind appearances and reality and offers practical techniques for overcoming problems of excessive worry, anxiety, and disturbing thoughts. This treasury of practical instruction contains extensive teachings on the nature of mind, the development of shamata, sutra and tantra levels of Mahamudra, and the compatibility of Dzogchen and Anuttarayoga Tantra.
 

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Table des matières

II
19
III
22
IV
25
V
27
VI
29
VII
30
VIII
32
IX
33
XCIX
207
C
208
CI
209
CII
210
CIII
211
CIV
214
CV
215
CVI
216

X
35
XI
37
XII
38
XIII
42
XIV
45
XV
46
XVI
47
XVII
49
XVIII
50
XIX
51
XX
52
XXI
53
XXII
55
XXIII
59
XXIV
61
XXVI
63
XXVII
64
XXIX
65
XXX
66
XXXI
67
XXXII
69
XXXIII
71
XXXIV
73
XXXV
74
XXXVI
76
XXXVII
77
XXXVIII
78
XXXIX
79
XL
80
XLI
81
XLII
83
XLIII
84
XLIV
85
XLV
89
XLVI
97
XLVII
105
XLVIII
107
XLIX
109
L
111
LI
113
LII
115
LIII
119
LIV
123
LV
125
LVI
127
LVII
130
LVIII
132
LIX
134
LX
137
LXI
140
LXII
143
LXIV
145
LXV
147
LXVI
149
LXVIII
152
LXIX
153
LXX
156
LXXI
157
LXXII
159
LXXIV
160
LXXV
162
LXXVI
163
LXXVII
165
LXXVIII
169
LXXIX
171
LXXX
172
LXXXII
175
LXXXIII
176
LXXXIV
178
LXXXV
181
LXXXVI
182
LXXXVII
183
LXXXVIII
186
LXXXIX
187
XC
190
XCI
192
XCII
195
XCIII
197
XCIV
200
XCV
203
XCVII
204
XCVIII
205
CVII
218
CVIII
220
CIX
223
CX
226
CXI
227
CXII
229
CXIII
230
CXIV
234
CXV
240
CXVI
242
CXVII
244
CXVIII
249
CXIX
250
CXX
252
CXXI
253
CXXII
254
CXXIII
255
CXXIV
256
CXXV
259
CXXVI
260
CXXVII
261
CXXVIII
263
CXXIX
264
CXXX
267
CXXXI
269
CXXXII
270
CXXXIV
271
CXXXV
272
CXXXVI
274
CXXXVII
275
CXXXVIII
276
CXXXIX
277
CXL
279
CXLI
280
CXLII
281
CXLIII
282
CXLIV
283
CXLV
285
CXLVI
286
CXLVII
287
CXLVIII
288
CXLIX
289
CL
291
CLI
292
CLII
294
CLIII
295
CLIV
297
CLV
298
CLVI
299
CLVII
300
CLVIII
304
CLIX
306
CLX
307
CLXI
309
CLXII
310
CLXIII
312
CLXIV
314
CLXV
315
CLXVI
318
CLXVII
319
CLXVIII
321
CLXIX
323
CLXX
325
CLXXI
327
CLXXII
329
CLXXIII
330
CLXXIV
333
CLXXV
334
CLXXVI
336
CLXXVII
337
CLXXVIII
339
CLXXIX
340
CLXXX
341
CLXXXI
342
CLXXXIII
343
CLXXXIV
345
CLXXXV
347
CLXXXVI
351
CLXXXVIII
357
CLXXXIX
377
CXC
383
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À propos de l'auteur (1997)

Alexander Berzin received a PhD from Harvard University in 1972 from the Departments of Far Eastern Languages and Sanskrit and Indian Studies. A member of the Translation Bureau of the Library of Tibetan Works and Archives since 1972, he is the author of numerous books and articles. He frequently travels to the Americas, Central and Eastern Europe, Central Asia, Africa, and the Middle East, lecturing on Buddhism and Tibetan culture and helping to establish programs of co-operation between the Tibetan community and academic and religious institutions.

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