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         Chan Buddhism:     more books (100)
  1. Shengyanfashi de chan xue si xiang (Chinese Edition) by Congyu Gu, 2002
  2. The Rhetoric of Immediacy: A Cultural Critique of Chan/Zen Buddhism by Bernard Faurer, 1991-01-01
  3. Liberating Intimacy: Enlightenment and Social Virtuosity in Ch'an Buddhism (S U N Y Series in Chinese Philosophy and Culture) by Peter D. Hershock, 1996-07
  4. Studies in Ch'an and Hua-Yen (Studies in East Asian Buddhism) by Robert M. Gimello, 1983-05-01
  5. Cloud and Water - An Interpretation of Ch'an Poems by Master Hsing Yun, Hsing-Yun-Ta-Shih, et all 2000-04-01
  6. Address to the sixteenth congress of the International Association for Religious Freedom, Chicago, U.S.A: & Address on "Buddhism, the religion of the age ... Science, Star Island, New Hampshire, U.S.A by U Chan Htoon, 1958
  7. The Rhetoric of Immediacy: A Cultural Critique of Chan/Zen Buddhism. (book reviews): An article from: The Journal of the American Oriental Society by Stuart Sargent, 1996-01-01
  8. Order of Interbeing: Thich Nhat Hanh, Mindfulness, Chan Khong, Order of Interbeing, Plum Village, Engaged Buddhism
  9. The Chan Handbook: Talks on Meditation by Hsuan Hua, Buddhist Text Translation Society, 2005-04-15
  10. Buddhism and the Chan School of China by Hsi Yung, 1965
  11. Subjectivity: Marxism and "The Spiritual" in China Since Mao; Sunyata, Textualism and Incommensurability; Early Yogacara and Its Relationship with the Madhyamaka School; Person As Narration: The Dissolution of 'Self' and 'Other' in Ch'an Buddhism (Philosophy East and West: A Quarterly of Comparative Philosophy, Volume 33, Number 4, October 1994) by Lin Tongqi, Li Minghua, et all 1994
  12. Buddhism and Ch'an by Stuart Lachs, 1993
  13. An analysis of the philosophical criticisms of Northern Ch'an Buddhism (University of Hawaii) by Robert Bruce Zeuschner, 1977
  14. Enlightenment in Dispute: The Reinvention of Chan Buddhism in Seventeenth-Centur by Jiang Wu, 2008

61. History
Approximately 1500 years ago, an Indian monk called Boddidharma traveledto China and brought with him the teachings of chan buddhism.
We have never had a student who could not achieve the Black Sash. We only had students who quit too soon. About us Instructors News Contact ... Site Map
The History of Shaolin Kai
History is an important facet of training that many Black Belts leave out of the training session. Kung Fu is an education and an appreciation of its heritage gives a student a feeling of solidarity. As is the case in much of ancient Chinese history, many of the facts and dates are controversial. However, we will proceed
to the major influences in Chinese history that have had a direct influence on our particular style. The links on the left side will lead to more detailed information on particular aspects of the history. Two thousand five hundred years ago Buddhism was founded in Nepal, spreading to India about 2100 years ago. Approximately 1500 years ago, an Indian monk called Boddidharma traveled to China and brought with him the teachings of Chan Buddhism.
206 B.C. – 220 A.D. : The Han Dynasty
The Han books of warfare were written
  • Government Aspects of Occupation Battlefield Strategy Principals In Nature Fighting Skills of Shaolin Yu Ching (This fourth book included empty hand fighting, arm and leg exercises, and the use of weapons, especially the sword)

62. What Is Zen?
Many Japanese went to study in China, and eventually, chan buddhismwas brought to Japan by a monk named Eisai in the 13th century.
What is Zen? Get your favorite Japanese symbol!
Hui Neng tearing
up a sutra
Boddhidharma What is Zen?
Someone trying to answer this question might end up talking about the sound of one hand clapping, fingers pointing at the moon, emptiness, and other mind-boggling things.
I won't even try. After all, Zen is transmitted outside of words, direct from the mind of the teacher to the mind of the student.
Instead, let's ask: What is "Zen"?
The word "Zen" is Japanese for a style of Buddhism, but didn't Buddhism come from India?
Let's start from the beginning.
Buddhism is a religion based around the teachings of the Buddha, or the Awakened One, who lived around 500 years before Christ. He taught that in life, suffering or dissatisfaction is inevitable. Suffering has causes, those causes can be cut off, and there is a way of life that will allow someone to do this. These are called the Four Noble Truths, and the way of life is the Eightfold Path: Right Views, Right Intention, Right Speech, Right Attitude, Right Livelihood, Right Effort, Right Mindfulness, and Right Concentration. Following the Eightfold Path, he taught, will lead to Nirvana, the "putting out of fires," and suffering will end.
In order to live in such a way, many Buddhists emphasize the value of meditation. In the ancient Indian language Sanskrit, "deep meditation" is dhyana.

63. Internal Arts: ShaolinFAQ
chan buddhism was less strict and adopted more of the existing Chinesebeliefs, making it more palletable to the Chinese people.

64. Department Of History Home Page
Seminary, Retreat Short Attention Span Zen Sixth Patriarch Zen Center SonomaMountain Zen Center The Seventh World of chan buddhism Serene Reflection
Buddhism and Buddhist Links
This Page contains 100% recycled electrons!! No trees died for this page!!
Below you will find a list of various Web sites which may be of interest to students of History. We are slowly adding URLs. Please, bear with us.
Let us know if you find a link which is off-line.
We have hundreds of links, so help us out.
The journey of a thousand miles begins with a single click...."
May all sentient beings have happiness and the causes of happiness. May they be free from suffering and the causes of suffering. May they never be separate from the supreme bliss which is free from all suffering. May they come to rest in the non-conceptual equanimity, which is free from all attachment and aversion.

65. Unsaved:///newpage2.htm
The Schools of Buddhism in China. Chinese chan buddhism 1. chan buddhismis a new idea contributed by Chinese. 1.1. Why did Chan become popular? htm.htm
The Schools of Buddhism in China
Chinese Chan Buddhism: Chan Buddhism is a new idea contributed by Chinese. 1.1. Why did Chan become popular? 1.1.1. It is very simple. Everyone can practice it 1.1.2. It is a Chinese religion. It fits in Chinese culture well. Han Yu s anti-Buddhism letter: Han Yu was a great poet, a Confucianist scholar and an important officer in Tang dynasty. The main point in his anti-Buddhism letter (Chen s book p.225) was that Buddhism was a foreign religion. 1.1.3. It is practical and romantic. (e.g. Blessing Buddha) (e.g. Shaoling Tample and Monts: 2. What are Chan doctrines 2.1. Emptiness: Bodhidharma : The first monk who teach the Dhyana or Chan in China. Hui-ke (She-kuang): Bodhidnarm s disciple, the second master of Chan. Shen-hui: Hui-neng : The sixth Chan master. Shen-hui and Hui neng s poems: (Chen p.335) Hui-neng s new Chan School : It emphasis on complete and instantaneous enlightenment. It iconoclastic attitude toward the Buddhas and bodhisttvas, and its disregard for literature and rituals(Chen, p.357). 2.2.2. The method of the new Chan School:

66. History
What is chan buddhism? Buddhism was born in Nepal about 2500 years ago.It Chan is the spiritual parent of Japanese Zen Buddhism. The
What does "Amitabha" mean?
Amitabha means a multitude of things, depending on how it is used. It can be a greeting, a salutation, a blessing, or it can mean "please" or "I'm sorry." Literally, it is the name of a Buddha, the "Amita" Buddha ("bha" or "pho" being the Chinese word for Buddha). It is pronounced "Ah-mee-toh-fuo". Why do we say "Amitabha" 3 times at the beginning and end of every class?
The first is to pay respect to Buddha.
The second is for dharma, the way or the philosophy.
The third is for sindha, the master, which could mean devotion to another monk, or it could even be respect for one's self. What is Chan Buddhism?
Buddhism was born in Nepal about 2500 years ago. It spread to India some 400 years later, and 1500 years ago, it appeared in China. Chan Buddhism is said to have originated at Shaolin Temple, and its spiritual founder was an Indian prince named Bodhidharma, or as he was known to the Chinese, Da Mo. It is characterized by a rejection of much of the protocol associated with other sects of Buddhism and is oriented around the practice of meditation. In Chan, the Temple is everywhere, and one can pray anywhere, meditate in any position, and it emphasizes the idea of personal awakening and understanding. Chan is the spiritual parent of Japanese Zen Buddhism.

67. The Shaolin Temple The Past And Present - Over 1500 Years Of
It was said that during this period Bodhidharma reached enlightenment andfrom it developed a new sect of Buddhism known as chan buddhism.
The Shaolin Temple
The Past and Present - Over 1500 Years of History
By Master Shawn Liu
The Shaolin Temple was founded in 495 A.D. during the 19 th Beiwei Dynasty, by Bada, a Buddhist Monk from India, who came to China in 464 to preach Buddhism. Bada's sincerity persuaded the Buddhist Emperor, Xiaowen, to build a temple in the Shao mountain forest in the Song Mountains. The temple was named after the mountain and the forest - Shao Shi Shan Lin meaning "Young Forest".
That was not only the beginning of Shaolin Temple, but also the beginning of Shaolin Kungfu. As the history of the Temple unfolds, there go many stories of the two famous early marital arts monks: Hui Guang and Seng Chou. Both of them were disciples of Bada. Hui Guang was brought to the Temple by Bada on one occasion when he was passing by Tian Street, in Luoyang seeing a boy of about 12 years kicking a shuttlecock around a well for over 500 times without a pause.
Seng Chou was not only famous for his spirituality and Chan enlightenment but as a monk capable of leaping onto roofs and walking along narrow walls without difficulty. His hands and legs possessed such a great power that he would often break rocks without using any tools when he needed the rocks to repair the front door stairs of his residence. He is most famous for breaking tigers' fights.
Bodhidharma came to the Temple in 527 A.D. in the third year of Emperor Xiaochang. Bodhidharma, the 28th-Dharma successor in the direct line of patriarchs descending from the original founder of Buddhism, Shakyamuni Buddha, traveled to China in the old Liang capital of Nanjing. He took up residence in a cave in the middle o the Five Breasts Peaks. There he stayed facing the cave wall, meditating and studying for nine years.

68. Damogb
What, later on became his school in China, chan buddhism (later on called Zen Buddhismin Japan), was a Chinese misrepresentation of the concept dhyana .
Bodhidharma - The legacy of the Shaolin Monastery Written by Knud Erik Andersen. Bodhidharma, also known as Putitamo, Da Mo or Ta Mo in China lived from about 448-527 A.D. As the third son of a Bahamian King (a member of the highest Hinducaste), he left his monastery in the South of India not far from Madras, to spread the Dhyana Buddhism in China. What, later on became his school in China, Chan Buddhism (later on called Zen Buddhism in Japan), was a Chinese misrepresentation of the concept "dhyana". He is considered to be the 28th Indian patriarch elevated by the orthodox Chan Buddhist tradition. Bodhidharma didn't get much understanding from the ordinary prevailing Buddhism, which ruled in China at that time, because the teaching of the prevailing Buddhism implied that translations and interpretations of the old writings was translated and made available for all. Instead Bodhidharma defended more independence of the written word, a special hand down without the use of the holy books, the direct way to the human soul, and he meant it gave a greater possibility to recognize yourself. He tried to clear the Buddhism in China at that time, by giving it the spirit from the original teaching back from Buddha. Bodhidharma travelled to the Shaolin monastery and while he was there, he spend much time in deep meditation. Stories tells us that he sat in a cave; under the open sky or in a room in the monastery, no matter where he were, everybody agrees, that he was there for nine years. It was during this period of meditation, he became the first master of the Chan sect in China.

69. Description
Dharma Talks are specifically oriented toward chan buddhism, the Chinese Schoolof Zen that stresses NonAttachment and Tranquil Mind as a direct Path to
Sifu Lotus Vangen Practical Guidance for Spiritual Fulfillment Inspirational Classes and Workshops Our classes and workshops in Self-Transformation focus on the inner life. Topics cover a wide variety of spiritual and psychological issues for 'right living' today. Dharma Talks Dharma Talks are specifically oriented toward Chan Buddhism, the Chinese School of Zen that stresses Non-Attachment and Tranquil Mind as a direct Path to Enlightenment. ABOUT OUR NAME GuanYin The Bodhisattva of Compassion, GuanYin, hears the cries of the world and responds with deep care to those in need. Although She has been depicted and seen in many lovely forms, She is ultimately an aspect of ourselves, the One Mind. GuanYin compassionately frees all beings from worldly illusions. Chan (Zen) Chan Buddhism was founded in China by Grand Master Hui-neng (678-713 C.E.) the Sixth and last Patriarch of Zen Buddhism. His enlightened teachings awakened thousands of people to the Ultimate Reality. The Chan Buddhist teachings of Hui-neng stress the need for direct experience of our Essential Nature through non-attachment and a tranquil mind.

70. Chan Meditation Centre In Melboune
today. He has received transmission in both major sects of chan buddhism,the Linchi (Rinzai) and Tsaotung (Toto) schools. To meet
Chan Meditation Centre in Melbourne
8 February 2002
Friends in the Dharma,
Dharma Drum Mountain Buddhist Association is glad to inform you that we have just established our first Chan Meditation Center in Melbourne and would like to invite everyone along to our Chan Meditation program and forthcoming events. We welcome everyone along and would be pleased if you could put up the invitation on your notice board.
Dharma Drum Mountain follows the teachings of Chan (Zen) Buddhism as taught by Venerable Master Sheng Yen. The Venerable is one of the most renowned Buddhist Masters in the world today. He has received transmission in both major sects of Chan Buddhism, the Linchi (Rinzai) and Tsaotung (Toto) schools. To meet the needs of modern society, the Venerable promotes Chan meditation with modern concepts and has given courses, lectures and written books on the Dharma for over twenty years. Being involved in both the academic and spiritual side of Buddhism, Venerable Sheng Yen has lectured in universities throughout the United States, Europe and Asia.
Dharma Drum Mountain looks forward in establishing religious and educational links with your association, so that we can benefit all beings on the path to enlightenment and establish religious understanding and harmony. Please inform us if you with to keep posted on forthcoming events. If you have any further inquiries please contact us.

71. Nanhua Temple's Application For World Cultural Heritage Listing Supported
The creation of chan buddhism is the greatest event in China? 2000yearhistory of Buddhism. Huineng is the leader of chan buddhism.
Hot Links -Media- Xinhua News Agency People's Daily China Daily China Radio International Beijing Review China Today China Pictorial People's China El Popola Cinio Chinese Literature Other web sites China Development Gateway Chinese Embassies
Nanhua Temple's Application for World Cultural Heritage Listing Supported Nanhua Temple is a famous ancient Chan Buddhist temple, acknowledged as the ancestral home of the religion in China. Buddha Huineng first introduced Chan sect of Buddhism here. In November 2002, Nanhua Temple celebrated its 1,500th anniversary since foundation. Many Buddhists and experts acknowledge that Nanhua Temple has a special cultural significance, a typical temple architectural style and an abundance of rare historical relics, including Altar Sutra , buildings, sculptures, gardens and tablet inscriptions. It meets the requirements of World Cultural Heritage in terms of history, culture, science, and artistic value, and is therefore qualified to apply for listing. The Special Cultural Significance Nanhua Temple was founded in 502 AD by an Indian monk. The religious group has branches in many countries throughout Southeast Asia, Europe and America, and also in India, the cradle of Buddhism. It was among the first group of key temples acknowledged by the State Council, China’s cabinet, in 1983, and was designated as one of “China's key cultural relics for state protection” by the State Council in July 2001.

72. Shaolin Jee Shin Wing Chun Kung Fu - Shaolin Temple
Taoist scriptures. The Monks were also skilled in translating IndianBuddhist's scriptures and chan buddhism into Chinese. Soon the
Shaolin Temple
Wing Chun History
History of the Shaolin Temple Mount Songshan, is regarded in China as the central mountain which stands in the Henan Province. The mountain is divided into 2 ranges. The eastern range is called "Taishi" and the western range as "Shaoshi". On the Shaoshi range the legacy of the Shaolin temple was born.
Before the arrival of Da Mo, the "Young Forest temple" was a place where Priests and Monks (Shaolin's) lived. They would roam around the temple and nearby forests to learn new things about nature and the world they lived in. These Shaolin Monks were predominately Taoist by religion and in their daily routines,they would primarily concentrate on sitting meditation and still meditative practices whih were based on Traditional Buddhist philosophies and basic Taoist scriptures. The Monks were also skilled in translating Indian Buddhist's scriptures and Chan Buddhism into Chinese. Soon the Shaolin temple became famous as an institution of scholastic excellence. Around 500 AD, Da Mo, an Indian Monk, also known as Bodhidharma, travelled to China to spread Chan Buddhism, later known as Zen. After travelling hundreds of miles and crossing the Himalayan mountain range to reach northern China, he crossed the Yangtze River and headed north to LoYang, the capital of Henan Province. Bodhidharma's goal was to arrive at Mt. Songshan and become accepted by the residing monks into the Shaolin temple.

73. Luoyang,Regent Tour China
Sights Attractions Other Historical Spots. Shaolin Temple, a SacredPlace of Wushu and chan buddhism. Shaolin Temple in Dengfeng
Shaolin Temple, a Sacred Place of Wushu and Chan Buddhism Shaolin Temple in Dengfeng County, Henan Province, is known in and outside of China for Shaolin wushu (martial arts). The temple was built in 495, the 19th year of the reign of Emperor Xiaowen of the Northern Wei Dynasty and was named Shaolin because it is at the northern foot of Shaoshi Mountain and surrounded by densely growing trees (lin means forest). In 527, the Indian monk Bodhidharma came to China and settled at Shaolin Temple, where he began to preach Chan (Zen), a form of Buddhism originating in India. This was the beginning of Chan Buddhism in China, with Bodhidharma as the first teacher and Shaolin as the first temple. Later, during the Tang Dynasty (618-907), Chan became the most influential branch of Buddhism in China. Bodhidharma advocated self-cultivation through sitting meditation and held that meditation is of primary importance to the attainment of Buddhahood. He set an example by sitting with his face to the wall in a rock cave northwest of the Shaolin Temple for nine years, and his shadow became engraved deep into the rock face. The rock is now in Baiyi Hall at Shaolin Temple, and the cave is now known as Bodhidharma Cave. In 1125, the Temple of the Founder of Chan was built on the road to Bodhidharma Cave. The main hall, though not large, is a treasure house of sculptures. Carved on the 12 octagonal stone columns of the hall are colored designs of female musicians, children, birds, pomegranates, peony flowers, and grass. There are another four stone columns featuring bas-reliefs of heavenly guardians, auspicious clouds, and coiling dragons. The sculptures on both sets of columns have bold lines and imposing colors, and the human figures are simple and unsophisticated.

74. Ancient Way: Taoism
Zen Buddhism, in Japan, developed from chan buddhism in China. ChanBuddhism was influenced to some degree by Taoism, and Taoism
Taoism Taoists can often be found meditating on the beauty of nature. Buddhism, though originally from India, has had a profound impact upon Chinese and Japanese cultures. Zen Buddhism, in Japan, developed from Chan Buddhism in China. Chan Buddhism was influenced to some degree by Taoism, and Taoism after about 300 A.D. was influenced by Buddhism. Modern Chinese religion is a mix of many traditions My focus here is on Taoist health theories and practices. This includes not only herbs and acupuncture, but Qi Gong, meditation, and a particular mental/emotional approach to life. The word 'Tao' literally means 'The Way' or 'The Path.' It is commonly used in China on signs for a small road. Essentially the Tao is the Way of being happy, which generally has to do with feeling spiritually alive, physically healthy, and emotionally content. The lessons of Yin and Yang are the fundamentals for this. The basic approach is to not get too attached to any one extreme, for it will turn into the opposite eventually. Yet at the same time, realize that all things *need* their opposite in order to exist. The ultimate reality is beyond dualitythere is no 'good and bad' or 'male or female' in the Void of Nothingness out of which Being sprung. There is a lot of talk about alchemy in Taoism. The most common spiritual interpretation of the alchemical process is to reunite all opposites and therefore rejoin the Formless Void. It is a reversal of the creation of the universe, where duality (Yin/Yang) came forth from the Void (Wu Ji).

75. USSD Official Web Site
Chan. chan buddhism, which is called Zen in Japan, teaches the conceptof gradual practice and sudden enlightenment. Previous schools
The Beginning: Shaolin and Ta Mo It is very difficult to separate fact from fiction regarding the origins of the martial arts. Many of the more colorful martial arts legends either have no historical basis whatsoever, or exist in diametrical opposition to facts we can document historically. What we do know is that today nearly every martial art in the world traces its beginnings to the Shaolin Temple. While the Shaolin temple undeniably played the most important of roles in the evolution of the martial arts there was in actuality already a long tradition of martial arts before the Shaolin Temple entered the scene in roughly the 6th century AD. A stylized system of fighting existed in ancient Greece as long ago as 2,000 BC which was known as Pankration. Evidence exists of martial arts practice in India during the same time period. The martial arts appear to be rooted in both cultures much like many language groups. Historians can document the existence of trade routes between ancient Greece and India which would explain the cross cultural development of martial arts as well as language.
Evidence also points to the existence of early forms of martial arts in China as early as the third century BC. These systems were developed by Chinese doctors as a means of toning the body.

76. Chinese_model
NeoConfucianism synthesized early Sung interest in chan buddhism(Zen Buddhism in Japan) with simplified but stricter Confucianism.
AP World History Refinement of the Chinese Model for East Asia the Sinic World Objectives:
1. Determine the Nature of philosophy and knowledge/Chinese influence on Japan and its limits
2. Identify examples of syncretism in East Asia
Extent and Limits of Neo-Confucianism in East Asia
Examples of syncretism: Women
Vocabulary for Chinese Model for East Asia Neo-Confucianism
Confucian Ancestor Worship
Chan Buddhism sudden enlightenment Qi Ren Li Four Classics/Five Classics Footbinding Courtesans Hierarchy Shamanism coup Anonymous Painter. "One of the Eminent Men of Zhejiang Province." Late Ming period (17th c.). Nanjing Museum collection. in Sullivan, Michael. The Arts of China. 4th ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999, p. 232. [Probably a sketch from life for an official portrait. Album leaf. Ink and color on paper. Ht. 40.3 cm.] "Portrait of Minamoto Yoritomo," attributed to Fujiwara Takanobu. Late twelfth to early thirteenth century. in Swann, Peter. Art of China, Korea, and Japan. New York: Praeger Press, 1963, p. 158. [Zen Buddhist style painting with its simplicity and rejection of the intellect, appealed to the samurai.] Anonymous Painter, "Portrait of Chief Minister Mun Suk-kong (born 1703), Yi Dynasty (1392 - 1910), Nineteenth century." in Modes, Robert J. Korean Art, From the Brooklyn Museum Collection. New York: Universe Books, 1987. [Examination system for government positions limited to yangban (aristocratic class) and they were given the best jobs at the highest level partially because they had training in Chinese, a foreign language. Lower-level posts were given to richer local commoners, but they had to send their sons to the capital as hostages as a method of keeping corruption down.]

77. Kungfu Magazine: E-Zine Feature Article
This is the second part of the article begun in the May/June 2001 issue ofKungfuQigong. Part I explores the origins of Tao and chan buddhism.

78. Our History
While in Shaolin temple the religion of chan buddhism and the practice of qigongwere integrated with the combat techniques to create a complete training
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The Shaolin Temple
The Shaolin Temple is considered the birthplace of martial arts. Although this may not be true from a purely physical stand point wushu underwent dramatic changes in the temple and became an art. Before Shaolin, wushu was only comprised of fighting techniques. While in Shaolin temple the religion of Chan Buddhism and the practice of qigong were integrated with the combat techniques to create a complete training regimen and an art.
During the Ching dynasty the Shaolin monks where not as lucky as their previous years. Seeing the monks abilities as a threat the invading Chings were suspicious of any large organization of trained fighters and the monks were no different. Feeling they were rebels the army destroyed the temple. The monks that escaped began to teach laymen disciples. Because of the errancy of the situation the monks revised many techniques for faster learning and maximum usage. The treasured qigong techniques and breathing where omitted in order to produce soldiers faster. Many organizations were created and this is also the birth of the triads (chinese Mafia). They fought for years against the Ching dynasty, the boxer rebellion and the Japanese invasion.
Sigung Norman Quergoa
Sifu Antonio Carrico Taoist Master Kwan Saihung . Antonio soon opened The Carrico Muscle Therapy Center and began teaching martial arts at The Kankakee Valley Park District.

79. CHOICE Magazine | About Choice Magazine
356173 BQ9262 97-9658 CIP. Faure, Bernard. The will to orthodoxya critical genealogy of Northern chan buddhism. Stanford, 1997.
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CIP Faure, Bernard. The will to orthodoxy: a critical genealogy of Northern Chan Buddhism. Stanford, 1997. 289p bibl index afp ISBN 0-8047-2865-8, $49.50; ISBN 0-8047-2866-6 pbk, $19.95
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80. Chan And Zen Buddhism
A compilation of important links to materials for the study of chan and Zen buddhism, primarily for the use of college students.
"Chan and Zen Buddhism" Compiled by Dr. Ron Epstein
Philosophy Department
San Francisco State University
Please send suggestions for improvement, possible additions, corrections,
and notification of broken links to
See also "Resources for the Study of Buddhism." Reference Selected Readings in Zen Buddhism
Zen Book News and Bibliographies

Zen Buddhism WWW Virtual Library

Center for Buddhist Studies (Taiwan)
"Selected Bibliography on Chan/Zen" by Bernard Faure

Sutras Vimalakirtinirdesa-Sutra "A Direct Explanation of the Praj~naa-paaramitaa Heart Sutra" by [Han-shan] De-ching From "The Diamond Sutra: The Resolution of Doubts" By Shramana Han-shan De-ching Writings of the Chan Patriarchs "Nagarjuna Bodhisattva on the Perfection of Dhyana Meditation" "THE ZEN TEACHINGS OF BODHIDHARMA" translated by Red Pine "The 'Hsin-Ming' Attributed to Niu-T'ou Fa-Jung" by Henrik H. Sorensen "Treatise on the Supreme Vehicle" by [Chan Master] Hung Yen ... by Chan Master Hsuan Hua (.pdf files) The Platform (or Altar) Sutra of Hui Neng (The Sixth Patriarch) "Song of Enlightenment" with Commentary by Chan Master Hsuan Hua "The Dharma Essentials for Cultivating Stopping and Contemplation and Sitting in Dhyana" by Chih-i

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