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The Kośa school (C. Zhushe zong [alt. Chu-she zong]; J. Kusha shū) is a scholastic lineage of East Asian Buddhism based on the study of the Abhidharma-kosa. This lineage was introduced to China by Paramārtha and Xuanzang.
Peter Harvey states:
- Paramārtha (499–569) also introduced the Zhushe (Chu-she), a form of the Sarvāstivāda based on the study of the Abhidharma-kośa. It was then organized by Xuanzang.
One Teacher, Many Traditions states:
- While this school was popular during "the golden age of Buddhism" during the Tang dynasty (681-907), it is small now.
Rupert Gethin described this school as being ancillary to the Faxiang (Yogacara) school.
- ↑ 1.0 1.1 Harvey 2013, The schools of Chinese Buddhism.
- ↑ Skilton 2004, Indian schools in China.
- ↑ Buswell & Lopez 2014, s.v. Vasubandhu.
- ↑ Dalai Lama & Thubten Chodron 2014, s.v. Buddhism in China.
- ↑ Gethin 1998, s.v. The schools of East Asian Buddhism.
- Buswell, Robert E.; Lopez, Donald S. (2014), The Princeton Dictionary of Buddhism, Princeton University
- Dalai Lama; Thubten Chodron (2014), Buddhism: One Teacher, Many Traditions, Wisdom Publications
- Gethin, Rupert (1998), Foundations of Buddhism, Oxford University Press
- Harvey, Peter (2013), An Introduction to Buddhism (Second ed.), Cambridge University Press
- Skilton, Andrew (2004), A Concise History of Buddhism, Windhorse Publications