Contributions to the Development of Tibetan Buddhist by Leonard W. J. van der Kuijp
By Leonard W. J. van der Kuijp
Read Online or Download Contributions to the Development of Tibetan Buddhist Epistemology: From the eleventh to the thirteenth century PDF
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Extra resources for Contributions to the Development of Tibetan Buddhist Epistemology: From the eleventh to the thirteenth century
Ming-de gang-la dngos-ming-du 'jug-pa i don-de ngos-bzung-ba (4/2) ming-don-gyi 'brel-pa de-gzhan dang thun-mong ma-yin-par bstan-pa 5. brjod-bya don-gyi rnam-gzhag gang-nas 'byung-ba 6. rgyal-ba'i bka'-las ji-ltar byung-ba (4/6) 7. 8. rtsa-ba'i bstan-bcos-las ji-ltar byung-ba (5/4) phyogs-glang yab-sras-kyi tshad-ma'i bstan-bcos 'di (/) theg-pa 1 dang grub-mtha gang-du gtogs-pa (5/4) 9. gnas-skabs grub-mtha1 gang-nas 'jug-pa (5/5) 10. mthar-thug grub-mtha1 gang-du 'jog-pa (6/5) 11. theg-pa chen-po gzhan dang khyad-par gang-gis 'byed-pa (7/5) 12.
This should, however, on no account imply that he was the first Tibetan scholar to have reflected upon the issues put forth by the Indian works or that his own writings on the subject constituted the first indigenous Tibetan attempt to come to terms with their problematic. On the contrary, the Tibetan histories affirm that a certain Khyung-po Grags-se (var: pa) who seems to have been a senior contemporary of Rngog Lo-tsa-ba , was if not the first then at least one of the very first Tibetan thinkers to have been active in this area as an author.
However, no mention of it is made in the TY. The TMCB is divided into three main parts (for its topical outline see the APPENDIX to the INTRODUCTION). 1-4. origin, usage, and intent of 'epistemology'. 5-51. 6. 7-21. 26-51. 29), and Sa-skya Pandita (no. 30) are especially significant for the understanding of the epistemological developments that had taken place in Tibet, and which were in fact crucial to what was to take place after Sa-skya Pandita. The translation of these passages forms the basis of the first part of the present essay.