By Dalai Lama XIV Bstan-'dzin-rgya-mtsho
A e-book via the fourteenth Dalai Lama.
Read Online or Download Cultivating a Daily Meditation PDF
Similar tibetan books
This is often the 1st e-book size examine of the Madhyamaka considered Shantaralshita in any Western language.
This a lot expected quantity explains the way to teach within the six perfections with a purpose to enhance the center of compassion, fundamental for any scholar who desires to placed the Dharma into perform.
An entire clarification of the esoteric ideas of Mantra that still clarifies the variations among Hindu and Tibetan yoga. Translated into many languages, this is often an enormous textual content for any scholar of Buddhism. With bibliography, index, and illustrations.
Freedom is mostly considered the power to accomplish target and fulfill wants. yet what are the assets of those objectives and needs? in the event that they come up from lack of know-how, ordinary styles, and adverse emotions—psychologically harmful parts that really enslave us—is the liberty to pursue them precise freedom or simply a fable?
- Essence of the Heart Sutra: The Dalai Lama's Heart of Wisdom Teachings
- A Spacious Path to Freedom: Practical Instructions on the Union of Mahamudra and Atiyoga
- The Opening of the Wisdom-Eye and The History of the Advancement of Buddhadharma in Tibet
- Primordial Purity. Oral Instructions on the Three Words That Strike the Vital Point.
- The Psychedelic Experience: A Manual Based on the Tibetan Book of the Dead
Extra resources for Cultivating a Daily Meditation
The subtle level of mind on which those memories are based cannot communicate to our gross conscious mind. A person who has some experience of utilizing deeper consciousness has a better chance to have clearer memories of past lives. Question: You said that before we embark on the process to. end suffering we must be sure that suffering can be ended, we must have the proof. How can we fmd this proof ? His Holiness: As the root cause of suffering can be purged or eliminated, suffering itself can be eliminated.
Thirdly abandoning even the imprints left 1he Nature of the Path 27 behind by delusion, we achieve the omniscient state. Thus we follow the path. The path is explained briefly in the three higher trainings. First comes the training in self-disclipine, the practice of restraining the body and speech from negative ways. By this restraint, one prevents gross distractions. The second training, that of single-pointed concentration, or calm abiding meditation, achieves a state of mind free from the subtlest distractions.
All of the vows are based on refraining from the ten negative courses of action: killing, stealing, and sexual misconduct (these three being non-virtues of the body); lying, derisive talk, harsh words, and idle gossip (these four being verbal non-virtuous actions); and covetousness, harmful intent, and wrong views (the three non-virtuous actions of the mind). The wrong views referred to are chiefly nihilistic views, but there are also other wrong view, like acceptance of an almighty creator. The chief way to practice the discipline of the Bodhisattvas is to refrain from cherishing oneself more than others.