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02_tara.jpgThe 21 Taras (02)4212 viewsThe 21 Taras [Tibetan style] (Tibetan, Sgrol-ma)

It was not until the adoption of the Yogachara system, taught by Asanga in the fourth century AD, that the feminine principle began to be venerated in Mahayana Buddhism. Around the sixth century, the goddess Tara was considered as a Sakti of Avalokitesvara (sometimes as his wife).
dmind-wmind.pdfDharma Mind, Worldly Mind4196 viewsThe first part of the book tells us what we need to put in place for complete Dharma practice - the Eightfold Path, going for refuge, and the Bodhisattva spirit. In the second half the book shows us how to turn those requisites into a genuine living practice that embraces the whole of our life thus surely leading to the profound transformation that we all desire.
buddha_life_11.jpgThe Meal Before Enlightenment4187 viewsThe Meal Before Enlightenment
jtwebv1p.pdfBuddhist Tales for Young & Old (Vol. 1)4179 viewsThis is an illustrated version of Buddhist Tales for Young and Old (volume 1), with line drawings by John Patterson, which are suitable for colouring in.
ritual-drum.jpgRitual Drum4166 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Ritual Drum
Shantideva.pdfMahayana Buddhism’s Bodhisattvacaryavatara4156 viewsBodhisattvacaryavatara, composed in the 8th century A.D. by the Indian monk poet Shantideva, is one of the most celebrated texts of Mahayana Buddhism.

NB: Original Sanskrit text
Footprints_of_the_Buddha.pdfFootprints of the Buddha4120 viewsPligrimage to Buddhist India. This booklet was written for you so you can understand the significance of the most sacred Buddhist places in India. It is in these places that the Buddha dwell and left his footprints 2600 years ago. Thousands of devoted and wise persons in the world have venerated these sacred and holy places by touching the earth with their foreheads, on which the Buddha has trodden.
buddha_life_06.gifThe Great Renunciation4100 viewsThe Great Renunciation
pictograph04.jpgPictograph044099 viewsTibetan Buddhist Art Work: Pictograph04
05_watching_the_mind-stream.pdf05 Contemplating the Thought Stream4091 viewsPatrick Kearney

Contemplating the thought stream. This week we learn to use the thoughts flowing through the mind as a meditation object, and so redefine our relationship to distraction.
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