ARHAT


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AcronymDefinition
ARHATArchive for the Retrieval of Historical Astrological Texts
References in periodicals archive ?
4) See Edouard Chavannes, 'Les Seize Arhat Protecteurs de la Loi', Journal Asiatique, vol.
I am not sure, however, that Arhats are subject to this, in which case even if it is true of worldlings that color perception invokes volition, it is not true tout court, and thus there is no entailment from color perception to volition or, put differently, there is no interdependence between color perception and volition.
26) The Mahaseimghika Vinaya, after describing the four Agamas, states: "the Ksudraka-pitaka Ma refers to the stanzas such as [those recited by] Pratyeka- buddhas and Arhats telling of their own previous lives with causes and conditions.
Since then a number of scholars (10) have rehearsed Poussin's claim, notably Lamotte who "believed that Vakkali's case represented the normative position of early Buddhism according to which an arhat may kill himself (Delhey "Vakkali," 72 note 12).
Arhat Terrace is listed by Yanyi as one of the numinous traces of the Northern Terrace.
It also differs from the general goal of the mainstream, which was to realize the nirvana of the arhat.
The perfected bodhisattva (or Buddha) is free from attachment, but Schopenhauer's ascetic saint is free from willing altogether, which makes Schopenhauer's enlightened person one who is beyond morality and therefore very unlike the bodhisattva or even the Arhat (18); in that respect, Schopenhauer's ethics do not chime with Santideva's.
One of the chapters in Water Buffalo Theology, "Cool Arhat and Hot God," demonstrates the positive theological results of such an appreciation.
It had other names, such as Nine-fold Internal Alchemy, The Way of Arhat, The Dhyana of Vajra, etc.
14) A few centuries after the death of Shakyamuni Buddha, the Mahayana reformation (out of which Zen emerged) shifted Buddhism's focus from becoming an Arhat (a being who has realized her own enlightenment beyond all suffering) to becoming a Bodhisattva, one who has decided to return to the realm of samsara (delusion) to help others become liberated.
One of the most distinct features of the exhibition is Murakami's largest painting to date, an Arhat Painting (working title, 2012), stretching 100m and wrapping around three sides of the main gallery space.