These are the sources and citations used to research Conditioned Arising In Buddhism. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Attwood, n.d.)
Your Bibliography: Attwood, J., n.d. Is Paṭicca-samuppāda a Theory of Everything?. [online] Jayarava.org. Available at: <http://www.jayarava.org/writing/paticca-samuppada-theory-of-everything.pdf> [Accessed 3 June 2018].
Lastly, Paticcasamuppada is also known as Nidana doctrine or the Paccayakara (related condition). It further means origination of the world-order depending on causes. But from the absolute stand point, it means non-origination at all times leading to Nibbana, the goal of life according to Buddhism. Evidently, this Paticcasamuppada can well be held as the most cardinal philosophical concept in Buddhism upon which the entire edifice of Buddhist religion is established.
In-text: (Bhattacharya, 1982)
Your Bibliography: Bhattacharya, B., 1982. The Dependent Origination in Buddhism [digital image]. Namgyal Institute of Tibetology, Gangtok, Sikkim, [online] Available at: <http://www.dspace.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/242580>.
In-text: (Bhikkhu, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Bhikkhu, Ṭ., 2017. Handful of Leaves: Volume Two. 2nd ed. [ebook] Metta Forest Monastery, pp.161-169. Available at: <https://www.dhammatalks.org/Archive/Writings/MajjhimaNikaya180326.pdf>.
The ultimate purpose of the teaching on dependent origination is to reveal the conditions that sustain the round of rebirths and thereby to show what must be done to gain release from the round.
In-text: (Bodhi, 2005)
Your Bibliography: Bodhi, B., 2005. In the Buddha's words: An Anthology of Discourses from the Pali Canon. 1st ed. Somerville, Mass.: Wisdom Publications, p.312.
In-text: (Bodhi, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Bodhi, B., 2013. Transcendental Dependent Arising: A Translation and Exposition of the Upanisa Sutta. [online] Accesstoinsight.org. Available at: <https://www.accesstoinsight.org/lib/authors/bodhi/wheel277.html> [Accessed 29 May 2018].
In-text: (Conze, Horner, Snellgrove and Waley, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Conze, E., Horner, I., Snellgrove, D. and Waley, A., 2014. Buddhist texts through the ages. London: Oneworld Publications.
And it is the concern with the nature of this causal connectedness that lies at the heart of Buddhist philosophy and which is seen as validating all Buddhist practice.
In-text: (Gethin, 1998)
Your Bibliography: Gethin, R., 1998. Foundations of Buddhism. Oxford University Press, p.141.
In-text: (Gombrich and Bechert, 1984)
Your Bibliography: Gombrich, R. and Bechert, H., 1984. Buddhism. 1st ed. London: Thames and Hudson, p.86.
In-text: (Harvey, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Harvey, P., 2013. An introduction to Buddhism. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, p.65.
Now this has been said by the Blessed One: "One who sees dependent origination sees the Dhamma; one who sees the Dhamma sees dependent origination." M.1.191
In-text: (Ñāṇamoli. and Bodhi., 1995)
Your Bibliography: Ñāṇamoli., B. and Bodhi., B., 1995. Middle Length Discourses of the Buddha. 1st ed. Wisdom Publications, p.283.
In-text: (trans: Thanissaro, 2013)
Your Bibliography: trans: Thanissaro, B., 2013. Maha-nidana Sutta: The Great Causes Discourse (DN 15). [online] Accesstoinsight.org. Available at: <https://www.accesstoinsight.org/tipitaka/dn/dn.15.0.than.html> [Accessed 29 May 2018].
In-text: (Walshe, 1995)
Your Bibliography: Walshe, M., 1995. The long discourses of the Buddha. Boston (USA): Wisdom Publications, pp.223-230.
This dependent origination is profound and appears profound. It is through not understanding, not penetrating this doctrine that this generation has become like a tangled ball of string, covered as with a blight, tangled like coarse grass, unable to pass beyond states of woe, the ill destiny, brewing, and the round of birth-and-death.
In-text: (Walshe, 1995)
Your Bibliography: Walshe, M., 1995. The long discourses of the Buddha. Boston: Wisdom, p.223.
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