Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 8 of 8 items for :

  • All: Living a Motivated Life x
  • Search level: All x
Clear All
Author: Amelia Hall

her contemplative exploration of the Scottish Cairngorms, The Living Mountain , declared: “I believe that I understand in some small measure why the Buddhist goes on pilgrimage to a mountain … the journey is itself part of the technique, penetrating into the mountain’s life, I penetrate also, into my

In: Hidden Lands in Himalayan Myth and History

local tantric priests. In all cases, the ritual opening refers to the making accessible to human beings of an area perceived as hidden, secluded or dangerous when accessed at the wrong time. The opening of a sbas yul is a common trope in the life of many spiritual masters and appears in many

In: Hidden Lands in Himalayan Myth and History

control over everyday life and internal governance structures in Pachakshiri was its remoteness and inaccessibility. As I further want to show, these conditions proved advantageous for the Pachakshiriba to develop into a relatively autonomous community, with particular provisions for Pachakshiri’s society

In: Hidden Lands in Himalayan Myth and History
Author: Fabienne Jagou

1 Birth and Early Childhood Two texts, written in Gongga Laoren’s lifetime, provide elements concerning her life in China from 1903 to 1958: the chapter entitled “Portrait of a Vajra Master, Gongga Laoren” (which is present both in the Autobiographies of the Master and

In: Gongga Laoren (1903-1997)
Author: Fabienne Jagou

disciples who took notes consistently during their master’s life and thus produced a chronological work (the rnam thar ). These disciples also compiled their master’s works (the gsung ’bum ). The result, often several volumes long, was important, as it placed the master at the heart of a lineage of

In: Gongga Laoren (1903-1997)
Author: Robert Barnett

implications for Tibetans. Together with a handful of unpublished and internal statements by the Panchen Lama and Ngaphö (the Panchen Lama died at the age of 50 before he could write his life-story; Ngaphö finished his autobiography before he died, but publication has not been permitted), they suggest that in

In: Conflicting Memories
Author: Fabienne Jagou

Gongga Laoren throughout the final years of her life, but this is unclear. The fact is that Lin Lama transmits esoteric initiations in Taipei. Master Puzhou does the same in Tainan and both perform Buddhist rituals. See Fig. 18. And when a Tibetan master visits, each of them lets the passing

In: Gongga Laoren (1903-1997)
Author: Robert Barnett

implications for Tibetans. Together with a handful of unpublished and internal statements by the Panchen Lama and Ngaphö (the Panchen Lama died at the age of 50 before he could write his life-story; Ngaphö finished his autobiography before he died, but publication has not been permitted), they suggest that in

In: Conflicting Memories