anatto

(redirected from Anatta)
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a·nat·to

 (ə-nä′tō)
n.
Variant of annatto.

anatto

(əˈnætəʊ) or

anatta

n, pl -tos
(Plants) a variant spelling of annatto
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References in periodicals archive ?
Norman Stinchcombe Jazz Anatta Alex Merritt Quartet THE Birmingham Conservatoire-trained tenor saxophonist has Sam Lasserson on bass, John Turville on piano and Jeff Williams on drums.
Anicca (Impermanance), Dukkha (Suffering) and Anatta (Non-self) were the spiritual guide lines our leaders have followed through centuries.
For Koyama, the Buddha's remedy in the Four Noble Truths that addresses dulkha (suffering), anicca (impermanence), and anatta (egolessness), the three marks of existence, implicitly left in place the image of a decaying world.
Given Buddhism's numerous tropes touching on empty reality--sunyata, anatta, anicca, yathabhuta, tathata, nirvana, dependent origination, a finger pointing to the moon, discarding the raft, dismounting the donkey, killing the Buddha, and so on--this resistance is darkly ironic.
Psychiatrist Shehzad Javed, now known as Anatta Nergui, shocked his secretary when he phoned to say: "Tell whoever needs to know that Shehzad Javed has died in peace.
One night, while I was standing under the stars on a grassy hill overlooking the Pacific Ocean, "I" simply disappeared into it - anatta, "no self.
Lectures: Scheduled only 2 morning sessions with the following topics: The lineage of the Buddha, the Buddha's biography, the formation of the Sanghas, emergence of the bhikkhuni sangha, the Buddha's teachings, Nirvana, Anatta, the Eight Fold path, the Three Characteristics, Various Buddhist schools, etc.
All expressions were accepted and the group members are Julie Whiting (National Library), Anatta Abrahams (State Library of NSW), Carmel Denholm (State Library of Tasmania), Lisa McIntosh (University of Western Sydney), Dorota Pudlowski (La Trobe University), Bemal Rajapatirana (Libraries Australia) and Libraries Australia group convenor Rob Walls.
Anatta points specifically to the impermanence of the self, the fact that we, as the individuals we imagine ourselves to be, in fact are woven from a series of passing circumstances behind which there is no perduring core.
Buddha has categorically stated that there is no soul, a concept called anatta in the ancient language in which Buddha's teachings were recorded.
Ademas, una de las tres caracteristicas universales (tilakkhana / trilaksana) de lo existente es la insustancialidad (sabbam anatta, Samyutta Nikaya IV, Aniccadisuttanavaka, p.