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Displaying: 1-10 of 32 documents

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1. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Jongbok Yi, Controversy among dGe lugs pa Scholars about What Is Negated in Emptiness According to the Svātantrika-Mādhyamika School
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This paper examines intrasectarian controversies among the colleges of the dGe lugs order of Tibetan Buddhism. dGe lugs pa is one of the four or five major orders that developed in the Tibetan cultural region; it was founded by Tsong kha pa (1357–1419) or, as some say, developed from his teachings. This paper looks specifically at Jam yang shay pa’s (1648–1721/22) Decisive Analysis of (Candrakīrti’s) “Entry to (Nāgārjuna’s) ‘Treatise on the Middle’”: Treasury of Scripture and Reasoning, Thoroughly Illuminating the Profound Meaning [of Emptiness], Entrance for the Fortunate.
2. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Kevin Vose, Do Mādhyamikas See What the Rest of Us See?: Early bKa’ gdams pas on “Commonly Appearing Subjects” (chos can mthun snang ba)
3. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Yael Bentor, Meditation on Emptiness in the Context of Tantric Buddhism
4. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Fumihiko SUEKI, A New Worldview from the Standpoint of Buddhism: A Critique of Modern Reason
5. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Y. Karunadasa, The Early Buddhist Psychology of Philosophical Views
6. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Pascale Hugon, Proving Emptiness: The Epistemological Background for the “Neither One Nor Many” Argument and the Nature of Its Probandum in Phya pa Chos kyi seng ge’s Works
7. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Jonathan Stoltz, Gendun Chöpel on the Status of Madhyamaka: Knowledge, Truth, and Testimony
8. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Vincent Eltschinger, Helmut Krasser (1956–2014)
9. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Tom J. F. Tillemans, What Happened to the Third and Fourth Lemmas in Tibet?
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The paper looks at how Tsong kha pa (1357–1419), mKhas grub (1385–1438), and Go rams pa (1429–1489) understood the third and fourth lemmas in the tetralemma (Tib. mu bzhi; Skt. catuṣkoṭi), “both A and B” and “neither A nor B,” respectively.
10. Journal of Buddhist Philosophy: Volume > 1
Dale S. Wright, Inaugural Reflections for the Journal of Buddhist Philosophy