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Concept of Suffering in Buddhism
Concept of Suffering in Buddhism
Description

About the Book

The present volume is the fourth and the final volume in the Indo-Tibetan Studies Series edited by Dr. N.K. Dash. It contains seventeen research papers by the noted scholars which investigate and probe into the profound concept of suffering in Buddhism. As per subject suffering touches deeply the whole mankind, the eminent scholars view the concept from various angles as it was understood, expounded and practiced by the Buddha himself, his early and later disciples and various commentators.

Dr. Narendra Kumar Dash (1960-2005) was the Head of the Department of Indo-Tibetan Studies at Visva-Bharati, Santiniketan, founded by Rabindranath Tagore. Dr. Dash was a reputed scholar in Sanskrit as well as in Buddhism and Tibetan. He is credited with four books and thirteen research papers. He was associated with various research organizations in India and abroad.

However, the sudden demise of Dr. Dash who had finalized and completed all the editorial work has prevented him from seeing the published book.

Preface

It is with great pleasure that I introduce this book Concept of Suffering in Buddhism, the fourth volume in the Indo-Tibetan Studies Series. Indo-Tibetan Studies have long been common feature of Buddhist Studies at Vishva-Bharati, Santiniketan, founded by Rabindranath Tagore. The first Visiting Professor of this University, Professor Sylvan Levis took great personal interest in the growth and promotion of research work in Buddhism especially on comparative aspects. Aspiring young scholars were strongly encouraged to acquaint themselves with the Sanskrit and Pali originals of Buddhist literature as well as to read Tibetan and Chinese translations. Even since prof. Levi, a number of noted, eminent scholars, both Indian and foreign contributed considerably to the steady growth of Indo-Tibetan/Buddhist studies.

In the fast developing, economically and technically progressing and progressive world of ours the concept of suffering seems to be out of place. More does not want to think of soxnow and suffering, let alone under go them! Man always longs for peace and happiness. However, a close look at modern man's insecure and ense, unhappy and fearul life beset with a sea of troubles and problems calls for instant thoughtful action. Here's where the Buddha can enlighten man and lead him to the root causes of man's ension and unhappiness, fear and insecurity. For all problems of this would known and unknown, are directly related to suffering, Dukha.

I do hope that the seventeen research papers by the reputed schalars will be of use to the academicians, scholars and the students.

 

CONTENTS

 

  Preface v
  Prologue vi
1. Concept of Suffering in Buddhism
-Swami Prabhananda
1
2. Buddhism on Momentariness and Suffering
-J.L. Shaw
6
3. Suffering as Expounded by early Disciple of Buddha
-Meena V. Talim
25
4. Vedanta and Buddhism
-C.L. Prabhakar
39
5. Treatment of Suffering in Gautam's Nyayasutra
-Mrinal Kanti Gangopadhyay
47
6. Dukkham Aryasaccam as Depicted in The Buddhist Nikaya and Agamas
-S.K. Pathak
54
7. Some Problems Concerning Duhkhasatya
-Prabal Kumar Sen
 
8. Suffering: An Analytical Study
-Pradyamna Dube
85
9. Buddha's Altruism
-Angraj Chaudhary
93
10. Concept of Suffering from the Bodhisattva Viewpoint of Self-Dedication
-J.Sitaramamma
100
11. Concept of Dukkha in Buddhist and Jain Traditions
-Bhagchandra Jain
112
12. Aspect of the Buddhist Social Philosophy-I Understanding Pancasila
-Dilip Kumar Mohanta
123
13. Concept of Suffering in Early Buddhism
-Bimalendra Kumar
134
14. Buddhism has Solutions from Suffering
-Bela Bhattacharya
142
15. Buddhist view of Suffering as discussed in Abhidharmakosa of Vasubandhu in Sarvastivada School
-Narendra Kumar Dash
147
16. Suffering as Expounded by Early Disciples of Buddha
-Dr. Meena V. Talim
157
17. The Concept of Dukkha in the Buddhist Nikayas
-Dr.(Mrs.) Parineeta Deshpande
172
  Contributors 178

Sample Pages









Concept of Suffering in Buddhism

Item Code:
IDJ498
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
2005
Publisher:
ISBN:
8174790713
Language:
English
Size:
9.0 inch X 6.0 inch
Pages:
187
Other Details:
Weight of the Book 370 gms
Price:
$30.00   Shipping Free
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About the Book

The present volume is the fourth and the final volume in the Indo-Tibetan Studies Series edited by Dr. N.K. Dash. It contains seventeen research papers by the noted scholars which investigate and probe into the profound concept of suffering in Buddhism. As per subject suffering touches deeply the whole mankind, the eminent scholars view the concept from various angles as it was understood, expounded and practiced by the Buddha himself, his early and later disciples and various commentators.

Dr. Narendra Kumar Dash (1960-2005) was the Head of the Department of Indo-Tibetan Studies at Visva-Bharati, Santiniketan, founded by Rabindranath Tagore. Dr. Dash was a reputed scholar in Sanskrit as well as in Buddhism and Tibetan. He is credited with four books and thirteen research papers. He was associated with various research organizations in India and abroad.

However, the sudden demise of Dr. Dash who had finalized and completed all the editorial work has prevented him from seeing the published book.

Preface

It is with great pleasure that I introduce this book Concept of Suffering in Buddhism, the fourth volume in the Indo-Tibetan Studies Series. Indo-Tibetan Studies have long been common feature of Buddhist Studies at Vishva-Bharati, Santiniketan, founded by Rabindranath Tagore. The first Visiting Professor of this University, Professor Sylvan Levis took great personal interest in the growth and promotion of research work in Buddhism especially on comparative aspects. Aspiring young scholars were strongly encouraged to acquaint themselves with the Sanskrit and Pali originals of Buddhist literature as well as to read Tibetan and Chinese translations. Even since prof. Levi, a number of noted, eminent scholars, both Indian and foreign contributed considerably to the steady growth of Indo-Tibetan/Buddhist studies.

In the fast developing, economically and technically progressing and progressive world of ours the concept of suffering seems to be out of place. More does not want to think of soxnow and suffering, let alone under go them! Man always longs for peace and happiness. However, a close look at modern man's insecure and ense, unhappy and fearul life beset with a sea of troubles and problems calls for instant thoughtful action. Here's where the Buddha can enlighten man and lead him to the root causes of man's ension and unhappiness, fear and insecurity. For all problems of this would known and unknown, are directly related to suffering, Dukha.

I do hope that the seventeen research papers by the reputed schalars will be of use to the academicians, scholars and the students.

 

CONTENTS

 

  Preface v
  Prologue vi
1. Concept of Suffering in Buddhism
-Swami Prabhananda
1
2. Buddhism on Momentariness and Suffering
-J.L. Shaw
6
3. Suffering as Expounded by early Disciple of Buddha
-Meena V. Talim
25
4. Vedanta and Buddhism
-C.L. Prabhakar
39
5. Treatment of Suffering in Gautam's Nyayasutra
-Mrinal Kanti Gangopadhyay
47
6. Dukkham Aryasaccam as Depicted in The Buddhist Nikaya and Agamas
-S.K. Pathak
54
7. Some Problems Concerning Duhkhasatya
-Prabal Kumar Sen
 
8. Suffering: An Analytical Study
-Pradyamna Dube
85
9. Buddha's Altruism
-Angraj Chaudhary
93
10. Concept of Suffering from the Bodhisattva Viewpoint of Self-Dedication
-J.Sitaramamma
100
11. Concept of Dukkha in Buddhist and Jain Traditions
-Bhagchandra Jain
112
12. Aspect of the Buddhist Social Philosophy-I Understanding Pancasila
-Dilip Kumar Mohanta
123
13. Concept of Suffering in Early Buddhism
-Bimalendra Kumar
134
14. Buddhism has Solutions from Suffering
-Bela Bhattacharya
142
15. Buddhist view of Suffering as discussed in Abhidharmakosa of Vasubandhu in Sarvastivada School
-Narendra Kumar Dash
147
16. Suffering as Expounded by Early Disciples of Buddha
-Dr. Meena V. Talim
157
17. The Concept of Dukkha in the Buddhist Nikayas
-Dr.(Mrs.) Parineeta Deshpande
172
  Contributors 178

Sample Pages









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