Tripitaka

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Related to Tipitaka: Buddhism, Pali Canon

Tripitaka

(trɪˈpɪtəkə)
n
(Buddhism) Buddhism the three collections of books making up the Buddhist canon of scriptures
[from Pali tri three + pitaka basket]
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From the contexts of its use in the text, Pahasya clearly refers to part or all of the Tipitaka (Buddhist scriptures).
Tipitaka (Tripitaka in Sanskrit) is the name given to the Buddhist sacred scriptures and is made up of two words; ti meaning 'three' and pitaka meaning 'basket'.
During Hikkaduve's lifetime, it was the 1868 council in Pelmadulla, in which he was invited to participate as editor of Pali texts on monastic discipline, the Vinaya, that form part of the Tipitaka canon.
Koyama began the mediation with a letter to Elder Malunkyaputta, a follower of Gautama Buddha, whose questions concerning metaphysical realities were the occasion for the Buddha's parable of the "Poisoned Arrow" in the Tipitaka of Theravada Buddhism.
The Pali Tipitaka are the Buddhist scriptures, also known as the Pali Canon.
10) El Canon pali, tambien conocido como tipitaka o tripitaka (del pali ti, "tres" y pitaka, "canastas"), que significa "tres cestas o tres canastas", es la coleccion de los antiguos textos budistas escritos en el idioma pali, que constituye el cuerpo doctrinal y fundacional del Budismo.
At the Kuthodaw Pagoda a local TV company was filming a romance story among the temple''s 792 kyauksa gu, little white shrines, each housing a marble slab inscribed with text from the Tipitaka, Buddhist scripture.
The Pali Tipitaka has been translated into English by renowned Pali scholars in the old days.
and from my personal library comprising, on the top shelf, the Tipitaka, the Kitab-i-Iqan, the Shurangama Sutra; a couple of my favorites the Rasa'il al- hikma and the Druze Book of Wisdom and Jainism's Svetambara, which advocates killing no living thing, including beet and carrot roots; Manichaism's essential the Treasure of Life and last but by no means least a space left by the New Age Religion's Oahspe, lent out and oddly not returned and which I haven't found Diwan's copy round at their Shehab Street bookery.
Pali: A Granunar of the Language of the Theravada Tipitaka.
The teachings are found not only in the Pali Canon or the Tipitaka (San: Tripitaka; "Three Baskets," the entire collection of Buddhist writings and scriptures) and Sutta Pitaka (Discourses of the Buddha), but also in such religious literatures as the Jataka Tales (chronicles and myths of the Buddha's previous incarnations).
Mais tarde surgiram diversos tratados que constituem o canone sagrado dos livros budistas, intitulado Tipitaka (em pali (2)) ou Tripitaka (em sanscrito) (Silva e Homenko, 1978).