On these pages you will find a list of all back Volumes of the Journal as well as their contents.
|Compiled by Patrick S. O'Donnell (Adjunct Instructor, Dept. of Philosophy, Santa Barbara City College 2003).|
|2. The Theravada Tradition;|
|3. The Mahayana Tradition;|
|4. Ch'an/Zen Buddhism;|
|5. Tibetan Buddhism;|
|6. Buddhism in Asia;|
|7. Buddhism outside Asia;|
|8. Social & Political Topics;|
|9. Buddhism and the Arts;|
|10. Autobiographies, Dictionaries.|
The Buddhist Scholars Information Network (H-Buddhism) serves as a medium for the exchange of information regarding academic resources, new research projects, scholarly publications, university job listings, and so forth, for specialists in Buddhist Studies who are currently affiliated with academic institutions. It is not a list intended for general discussions of issues regarding Buddhism as a religion, philosophy, practice, or lifestyle (there is a wide variety of lists on the Internet that already serve this purpose), nor a list where non-specialists may pose queries. People who are not specialists in Buddhist Studies can access messages from H-Buddhism through this web site, but they can neither subscribe nor post their own messages.
Compiled by Mikael Aktor from the results of a query placed on H-Buddhism.
An article by David McMahan.
The doctrinal differences between the sutras of the Pali canon and the Mahayana sutras composed in South Asia have been widely commented on and debated by scholars, but seldom has attention been given to what the strikingly contrasting literary styles of the Pali and Mahayana sutras themselves might reveal about Buddhism in South Asia.