Книги по истории буддизма

Автор Ассаджи, 23:46 08 июля 2006

« назад - далее »


Что-то я скептически отношусь к статьям в энциклопедиях :). А за книгу - спасибо!



By André Bareau
(Les Sectes Bouddhiques du Petit Véhicule)



Burke Lecture: Buddhism in a Global Age of Technology


A distinguished scholar of Buddhism, Lewis Lancaster founded the Electronic Cultural Atlas Initiative to use the latest computer technology to map the spread of various strands of Buddhism from the distant past to the present. Series: "Burke Lectureship on Religion & Society"



History of Theravada Buddhism
in South-East Asia
with special reference to India and Ceylon
Kanai Lai Hazra
Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt Ltd

1996 New Delhi

Preface   vii
Acknowledgements   ix   
Abbreviations   xi
Chapter 1
Introduction and Sources   1
Chapter 2   :
India : Introduction, Development and Decline of Buddhism in India   9
Chapter 3
History of Theravada Buddhism in Ceylon and South-East Asia
Prior to the Eleventh Century AD   49
Chapter 4
Ceylon's Political Relations with South-East Asia   79
Chapter 5
Religious Intercourse between Ceylon and Burma   83
Chapter 6
Ceylon's Religious and Cultural Relations with Siam   131
Chapter 7
Ceylon's Religious Ties with Cambodia and Laos    175
History of Theravada Buddhism South-east Asia
Bibliography    191 Index   205



Бхиккхуни Собхана составила библиографию по буддизму в Индии:

The following represents a consensus of Bhante Gunaratana and Mu Soeng on the essential scholarship about Buddhism in India. My personal favorites on this list are Auboyer, Gethin, Hamilton, Hirakawa & Groner, Nakamura, Strong, and of course Warder. I hope this helps.

Ahir, D.C. Buddhism in South India. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1992.
Auboyer, Jeannine. Daily Life in Ancient India from 200 bc to 700 ad. London: Phoenix Press, 1965, 2002.
Bagchi, Jhunu. The History and Culture of the Palas of Bengal and Bihar: (Cir. 750 A.D. - Cir. 1200 A.D.). New Delhi: Abhinav, 1993.
Basham, A.L. The Wonder That Was India New York: Grove Press, 1954.
Bhattacharyya, Narendra Nath. Buddhism in the History of Indian Ideas. New Delhi: Manohar, 1993, 2000.
Bronkhorst, Johannes. The Two Traditions of Meditation in Ancient India Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1993, 2000.
Bu-ston, Rin-chen-grub. The History of Buddhism in India and Tibet Trans. E. Obermiller. Bibliotheca Indo-Buddhica ; No. 26. 2nd ed. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1986, 1999. First published: Heidelberg, 1932.
Chakravarti, Uma. The Social Dimensions of Early Buddhism. Delhi: Oxford University Press, 1987.
Chinchore, Mangala R. Anatta/Anatmata, an Analysis of Buddhist Anti-Substantialist Crusade. Bibliotheca Indo-Buddhica Series ; No. 158. 1st ed. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1995.
Collins, Steven. Nirvana and Other Buddhist Felicities: Utopias of the Pali Imaginaire. Cambridge Studies in Religious Traditions ; 12. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997.
Conze, Edward. Buddhist Thought in India. Ann Arbor: Ann Arbor Paperbacks, 1962, 1967.
Dutt, Nalinaksha. Early Monastic Buddhism. 2d ed. Calcutta: Firma K. L. Mukhopadhyay, 1971, 1980.
---. Buddhist Sects in India. 2nd ed. Calcutta: Firma K. L. Mukhopadhyay, 1978, 1988.
Dutt, Sukumar. Buddhist Monks and Monasteries of India: Their History and Their Contribution to Indian Culture. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1962, 1988.
Dutt, Sukumar. Early Buddhist Monachism. 1924. 2nd ed. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal, 1996.
Ergardt, J.T. Man and His Destiny: The Release of the Human Mind: Study of Citta in Relation to Dhamma in Some Ancient Indian Texts. Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1986.
Gethin, R. M. L. The Buddhist Path to Awakening: A Study of the Bodhi-Pakkhiya Dhamma. Oxford: Oneworld Publications, 2001. Previously published by E.J. Brill, 1992.
Gombrich, Richard F. How Buddhism Began: The Conditioned Genesis of the Early Teachings. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers, 1997, 2002.
Hamilton, Sue. Identity and Experience. The Constitution of the Human Being According to Early Buddhism. London, 1996.
Hamilton, Sue. Early Buddhism: A New Approach: The I of the Beholder. Curzon, 2000.
Hardy, R. Spence. Eastern Monachism. 1850, Partridge and Oakey, London. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1989 [1850].
Hazra, Kanai Lal. Royal Patronage of Buddhism in Ancient India. Delhi: D.K. Publications, 1984.
---. The Rise and Decline of Buddhism in India. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers, 1995.
Hirakawa, Akira, and Paul Groner. A History of Indian Buddhism: From Sakyamuni to Early Mahayana. Asian Studies at Hawaii ; No. 36. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1990.
I ching. A Record of the Buddhist Religion as Practiced in India and the Malay Archipelago. First published by Clarendon Press, London. 1896. Trans. Junjiro Takakusu. Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal, 1966.
Joshi, Lal Mani. Studies in the Buddhistic Culture of India: 7th and 8th Centuries A.D. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1967.
Kimura, Ryukan. The Original and Developed Doctrines of Indian Buddhism in Charts. Delhi: Pilgrims Book Pvt. Ltd., 1920, 1998.
Lamotte, Etienne. History of Indian Buddhism: From the Origins to the Saka Era. Publications De L'institut Orientaliste De Louvain, 36. Louvain-la-Neuve: Université catholique de Louvain, Institut orientaliste, 1988.
Law, Bimala Churn. Geography of Early Buddhism. Originally published by K. Paul, Trench, Trubner, London. 1932. Varanasi: Bhartiya Pub. House, 1973.
Legge, James. A Record of Buddhistic Kingdoms: Being an Account by the Chinese Monk Fa-Hien of His Travels in India and Ceylon A.D. 399-414. Translated and Annotated. New York: Paragon Books, 1965.
Mookerji, Radha Kumud. Asoka. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1928.
Nakamura, Hajime. Indian Buddhism: A Survey with Bibliographical Notes. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1987 , 1999.
Nikam, N.A., and Richard McKeon. The Edicts of Asoka. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1959.
Oldenberg, Hermann. The Doctrine of the Upanisads and the Early Buddhism. Trans. Shridhar B. Shrotri. 1st ed. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass Publishers, 1991.
Pande, Govinda Chandra. Studies in the Origins of Buddhism. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1995, 1999.
Parrinder, Geoffrey. The Wisdom of the Early Buddhists. New York: New Directions, 1977.
Ratnapala, Nandasena. Buddhist Sociology. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1995.
Rhys Davids, T.W. Buddhist India. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1971.
Sankrityayan , Rahula, et al. Buddhism: The Marxist Approach. Delhi: People's Pub. House, 1970.
Schober, Juliane, ed. Sacred Biography in the Buddhist Traditions of South and Southeast Asia. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1997.
Sircar, Dineschandra, and Asoka. Inscriptions of Asoka. 3d ed. New Delhi: Publications Division, Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, Govt. of India, 1975.
Strong, John. The Legend of King Asoka: A Study and Translation of the Asokavadana. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1983.
Strong, John. The Legend and Cult of Upagupta: Sanskrit Buddhism in North India and Southeast Asia. New Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1994.
Taranatha. Taranatha's History of Buddhism in India. Trans. Lama Chimpa and Alaka Chattopadhyaya. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1970, 1997.
Upreti, G.B. The Early Buddhist World Outlook in Historical Perspective. New Delhi: Manohar Publishers and Distributors, 1997.
Varma, Vishwanath Prasad. Early Buddhism and Its Origins. 1st ed. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers, 1973.
Wagle, N. K. Society at the Time of the Buddha. 2nd rev. ed. Bombay: Popular Prakashan, 1995.
Warder, A.K. Indian Buddhism. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass, 1970, 1980.
Wijesekera, Oliver Hector de Alwis. Buddhist and Vedic Studies: A Miscellany. 1st ed. Delhi: Motilal Banarsidass Publishers, 1994.






Rachelle M. Scott

Nirvana for sale?:
Buddhism, wealth, and the Dhammakāya Temple in contemporary Thailand




Paul Williams, Anthony J. Tribe

Buddhist Thought: A Complete Introduction to the Indian Tradition


По поводу возникновения идеала Бодхисаттвы, на основе сутры о вопросах Угры:

Jan Nattier

A few good men: the Bodhisattva path according to the Inquiry of Ugra (Ugraparipṛcchā) : a study and translation





Ищу в электронном виде книгу "Buddhism and Christianity face to face" by J.M. Peebles (1878), посвященную диспуту на Шри Ланке между буддистам и христианами. Если у кого-нибудь есть буду очень благодарен.



As for the Theravadins, it was argued before (§ I.A.2.1) that the refutation in the Kv (Khanikakatha) of the doctrine that all conditioned entities have the duration of a single mental event (ekacittakkhanika) indicates that the early Theravadins had not yet espoused the theory of momentariness. As argued below (§ II.A.2.5), the refutation in the same text (Cittatthitikatha) of the position that there are mental states which are not momentary, points to the doctrine that all mental entities are invariably momentary. It may thus be gathered that, like the Vatsiputriyas-Sammatiyas (see below), the early Theravadins regarded mental entities as momentary while they held material entities to endure for a stretch of time.58

In their post-canonical literature, by contrast, the duration of material entities, too, is drastically reduced. Unlike the Sarvastivadins and Sautrantikas, however, the Theravadins did not give up the old conception that mental entities are briefer than material ones. They advanced the peculiar doctrine that material entities last seventeen times as long as mental entities do.59 My cursory examination of some of the pertinent sources suggests that, despite this reduction of their duration, the material entities were not regarded as momentary, or at any rate not referred to as such (i.e. as khanika). All the same, this teaching presupposes that material entities are extremely brief and that they form series which constitute the temporally extended units which we experience in ordinary life. As such, their teaching may be considered as a peculiar form of the theory of momentariness.

This raises the question whether this teaching originated within the Theravada school, or whether it resulted from the adoption of the theory of momentariness from some other Buddhist school on the Indian mainland. Given that momentariness is on the whole dealt with as a marginal issue of little consequence, I am inclined to believe that the theory of momentariness was adopted from outside and was possibly even introduced by Buddhaghosa himself.60

60 This is also suggested by Kv-a XXII.7 where the stance that all phenomena are momentary (sabbe dhamma khanika) is ascribed to Uttarapathakas, that is, to people from Northern India, from where Buddhaghosa himself hailed.

Alexander von Rospatt

The Buddhist Doctrine of Momentariness - A Survey of the Origins and Early Phase of this Doctrine up to Vasubandhu


Forest Recollections: Wandering Monks in Twentieth-Century Thailand

Kamala Tiyavanich





В поисках тхеравадинского самоопределения.

"How Theravada is Theravada? Exploring Buddhist Identities",
Peter Skilling, Jason Carbine, Claudia Cicuzza, Sani Pakdeekham