The Seeker's Glossary of Buddhism By Sutra Translation Committee of USA/Canada
This is a revised and expanded edition of The Seeker's Glossary of Buddhism. The text is a compendium of excerpts and quotations from some 350 works by monks, nuns, professors, scholars and other laypersons from nine different countries, in their own words or in translation. The editors have merely organized the material, adding a few connecting thoughts of their own for ease in reading.
Cha chúng tôi (Our Fathers)
Cha chúng tôi rất nhọc nhằn
Tay luôn làm lụng, tâm hằng lo toan
Tạo cho cuộc sống chu toàn
Chúng tôi được hưởng bình an vô cùng.
Dù Đông buốt giá lạnh lùng,
Dù Hè nóng nực oi nồng cháy da
Cha làm việc, chẳng nói ra
Âm thầm chịu đựng để mà nuôi con.
The Chinese celebrate two festivals of the dead: The first takes place in the spring and is called Ching Ming - a day for reflection and rememberance of the recent and still-remembered but ancestrally departed. The second - and darker of the two festivals - is called Da Jui by the Chinese and Urabon or Obon by the Japanese.
In this video, I share my reflections (ALERT: SOME RAW EMOTIONS) on Ullambana Festival, a brief recount of my family's journey to Australia, and expressing my appreciation to Phuoc Hue Temple for giving my sister and me the chance to co-host an important ceremony.
For more information on Ullambana Festival, visit:
Fresh Fallen Snow
A Quiet Thought
- Free YouTube Music Library
Lòng Mẹ 2 - Sáo Trúc Demo
(Track: Mother's Love 2 | Composer: Ngoc Son)
- Đinh Hồng Sơn YouTube channel
[1:05] Picture of Vietnamese Refugee Boat: https://reporter.anu.edu.au/word-watc...
[1:16] Palm Trees: http://justfunfacts.com/interesting-f...
[1:30] Picture of Vietnamese Refugee Boat:
[1:34] Picture of Australia: https://www.worldatlas.com/articles/w...
[3:18] Bus: https://www.liverpoolcha
The Buddhist community is extremely upset by the inappropriate and disrespectful use of the image of Buddha, The Buddhist community is extremely upset by the inappropriate and disrespectful use of the image of Buddha, in a display at the National Gallery of Victoria (NGV) entitled the 'Eternity-Buddha in Nirvana, the Dying Gaul, Farnese Hercules, Night, Day, Sartyr and Bacchante, Funerary Genius, Achilles, Persian Soldier Fighting, Dancing Faun, Crouching Aphrodite, Narcisse Couché, Othryades the Spartan Dying, the Fall of Icarus, A River, Milo of Croton'. It can also be seen at: https://www.ngv.vic.gov.au/explore/collection/work/131149/
Although this display has been in place for some months, we have only just been made aware of its' existence. We are not usually outspoken, but this display desecrates the image of Buddha by placing images of these mythical images on him and in doing so, showing no apparent regard or respect for Him.
They burn giant-sized joss sticks and paper money. They slaughter animals. They stage street operas. They say this is Buddhism. How misleading they are! Putting aside all the malpractices, the Ullambana celebration has its origin in Buddhism. Ullambana Sutra is a discourse given by the Buddha principally to the Venerable Mogallana on the practice of filial piety.
Ullambana is a transliteration of the Sanskrit word meaning "deliverance from suffering," and specifically refers to the salvation of anguished souls in Hell. This concept originates from the story of "Mulien Saving His Mother from Hades."