|English||Compendium of Abhidharma|
(Wylie: mngon pa kun btus;
THL: ngönpa küntü)
Abhidharma-samuccaya (Sanskrit; Tibetan Wylie: mngon pa kun btus; English: Compendium of Abhidharma) is a Buddhist text composed by Asanga. Abhidharma-samuccaya is a complete and systematic account of the Abhidharma.
According to Traleg Rinpoche, the Abhidharma-samuccaya is one of Asanga's most essential texts and also one of the most psychologically oriented. It provides a framework, as well as a general pattern, as to how a practitioner is to follow the path, develop oneself and finally attain Buddhahood. It presents the path according to the Yogachara school of Mahayana Buddhism.
- five ever-functioning factors (kun-’gro lnga, 遍行心所, Korean: 변행심소),
- five ascertaining (object-determining) ones (yul-nges lnga, 別境心所, Korean: 별경심소),
- eleven virtuous ( or constructive) emotions (dge-ba bcu-gcig, 善心所, Korean: 선심소),
- six root disturbing emotions and attitudes (rtsa-nyon drug, 煩惱心所, Korean: 번뇌심소),
- twenty auxiliary disturbing emotions (nye-nyon nyi-shu, 隨煩惱心所, Korean: 수번뇌심소),
- four changeable factors (gzhan-‘gyur bzhi, 不定心所, Korean: 부정심소).
- Traleg Rinpoche (1993), p.1.
- Primary Minds and the 51 Mental Factors by Alexander Berzin (see section "Count of the Mental Factors")
- Bayer, Achim (2010). The Theory of Karman in the Abhidharmasamuccaya. Tokyo: International Institute for Buddhist Studies.
- Berzin, Alexander (2006). Primary Minds and the 51 Mental Factors. Study Buddhism.
- Traleg Rinpoche (1993). The Abhidharmasamuccaya: Teachings by the Venerable Traleg Kyabgon Rinpoche. The Kagyu E-Vam Buddhist Institute.
- Multilingual edition of the first chapter of Abhidharmasamuccaya in the Bibliotheca Polyglotta
- Asanga, Abhidharmasamuccaya: The Compendium of the Higher Teaching (Philosophy), translated by Walpola Rahula, Sara Boin-Webb, Asian Humanities Press, 2001
- Dan Martin, 'Gray Traces: Tracing the Tibetan Teaching Transmission of the mNgon pa kun btus (Abhidharmasamuccaya) Through the Early Period of Disunity' in Helmut Eimer and David Germano (ed.), The Many Canons of Tibetan Buddhism, Leiden: Brill, 2002
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