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The Hundred Verses of Advice  -  Tibetan Buddhist Teachings on What Matters Most
The Hundred Verses of Advice - Tibetan Buddhist Teachings on What Matters Most

The Hundred Verses of Advice - Tibetan Buddhist Teachings on What Matters Most

by Dilgo Khyentse

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Product ID:31076

Language

English

Publisher

Shechen Publications

ISBN

9788174721778 - Year: 2005 - Pages: 192

Binding

Paperback

Dilgo Khyentse
Shipping Note: This item usually arrives at your doorstep in 10-15 days

Author: Dilgo Khyentse
Padampa Sangye/
Translator(s)/ Editors(s): Padmakara Translation Group
Publisher: Shechen Publications
Year: 2005
Language: English
Pages: 192
ISBN/UPC (if available): 9788174721778

Description

From the book:

“Life is fragile, like a dewdrop poised in the tip of a blade of grass carried away by the first breath of the morning breeze. A Sincere desire to practice the Dharma is not enough. Do not wait passively for the wind of death to carry away all your plans before you have got around to them.”

“How to practice? We should be like a hungry yak, browsing on tuft of grass with its eyes already fixed on the next. Filled with Joy, we ought to burn with enthusiasm for practice, never falling into indolence or apathy, or thinking that we have made enough effort.”

“A Child thinks, “I could walk on the clouds!” If the could actually reach the clouds, however, he would find nowhere to set foot. In the same way, our thoughts appear to be solid until we examine them. Then we find that they are without substance. Thus we say phenomena are empty and apparent at the same time.”


The Indian yogi and spiritual master Padampa Sangye was a great traveler. Chronicles say that he crossed the Nepal-Tibet border in 1094. Having remained ten years in Tibet, he traveled for twelve years in China, and returned to the Land of Snow until his death. Before passing away at Tingri in 1117, as a last teaching, gave these Hundred Verses of Spiritual Advice to the People of Tingri. Soon after, he said: “My mind has blended with the phenomenal world.” Thus showing that all dual perceptions had disappeared form his mind. He then fixed his gaze on the sky and passed away.

Each of these verses is generously commented by Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche (1910-1991) in a most lucid and direct way, showing that the “people or Tingri” are none others than all seekers of truth. With great love, but without any concession, Khyentse Rinpoche give us a magnificent teaching on how to turn our thoughts to what truly matters in life, practice with our whole being, and discover the ultimate nature of mind.

Contents

Preface by Trulshik Rinpoche
Translators’ Note
Introduction

The Verses and Commentary
Notes
Glossary

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