Difference between revisions of "Abhidharma texts (Chinese Canon)"

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(Sarvastivada tradition)
 
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==Other early Buddhist traditions==
 
==Other early Buddhist traditions==
* Of the works of Vibhajyavadins, it includes the Abhidharma Sastra of Sariputa, which is the only important work that links up the Southern and Northern Abhidharmas.
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* Of the works of [[Vibhajyavāda|Vibhajyavadins]], it includes the Abhidharma Sastra of Sariputa, which is the only important work that links up the Southern and Northern Abhidharmas.
 
* The Vimmuttimagga which is a different version of the Pali Visuddhimagga.
 
* The Vimmuttimagga which is a different version of the Pali Visuddhimagga.
* The Sammitiya Sastra of the Vatsiputriya School.
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* The Sammitiya Sastra of the [[Vatsiputriya]] School.
 
* The [[Abhidharma-kosha]] of the third to fourth century which combines the best teachings of the Sarvastivada and Sautrantika schools, and  
 
* The [[Abhidharma-kosha]] of the third to fourth century which combines the best teachings of the Sarvastivada and Sautrantika schools, and  
* the Satyasiddi Sastra of Harivarman which greatly influenced Chinese Buddhism.
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* the Satyasiddi Sastra of Harivarman which greatly influenced Chinese Buddhism.<ref name=bn1/>
  
 
==See also==
 
==See also==

Latest revision as of 20:50, 30 July 2020

The Abhidharma texts of the Chinese Canon include the translations of the Abhidharma Pitakas from several different traditions of early Buddhism.[1]

Sarvastivada tradition

The Chinese Canon contains translations of the complete Sarvāstivādin Abhidharma Piṭaka[2] as well as many commentaries of this tradition.

Other early Buddhist traditions

  • Of the works of Vibhajyavadins, it includes the Abhidharma Sastra of Sariputa, which is the only important work that links up the Southern and Northern Abhidharmas.
  • The Vimmuttimagga which is a different version of the Pali Visuddhimagga.
  • The Sammitiya Sastra of the Vatsiputriya School.
  • The Abhidharma-kosha of the third to fourth century which combines the best teachings of the Sarvastivada and Sautrantika schools, and
  • the Satyasiddi Sastra of Harivarman which greatly influenced Chinese Buddhism.[1]

See also

References


Sources