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A Survey of Paramattha Dhammas by Sujin Boriharnwanaket

By Sujin Boriharnwanaket

A Survey of Paramattha Dhammas is a consultant to the advance of the Buddha's course of knowledge, masking all points of human lifestyles and human behaviour, strong and undesirable. This research explains that correct figuring out is essential for psychological improvement, the improvement of calm in addition to the improvement of perception the writer describes intimately all psychological phenomena (citta and cetasika), and actual phenomena (rupa) and explains the strategies of psychological phenomena that event items throughout the sense-doors and the mind-door. The final chapters are within the type of questions and solutions and take care of the difficulties one may well face within the improvement of perception. For precision many Pali phrases are used yet however the ebook can be favored via either newcomers and in addition to those that have extra historical past wisdom.

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Example text

However, at such moments citta does not experience an object through the eyes, the ears, the nose, the tongue, the body-sense or the mind-door. The citta that does not experience an object through any of the six doors is the bhavanga-citta. This citta keeps one alive, it maintains the continuity in one’s life as this particular person. Bhavanga-cittas are arising and falling away until there is another type of citta arising that experiences an object through the eyes, the ears, the nose, the tongue, the body-sense or the mind-door.

The second noble Truth is the origin of dukkha (dukkha samudaya). This is craving (tanhå), which is lobha cetasika. Clinging or craving is the origin, the cause, of the arising of dukkha. The third noble Truth is the cessation of dukkha (dukkha nirodha) and this is nibbåna. Nibbåna is the reality that makes an end to dukkha because when nibbåna is attained, defilements are eradicated that cause the arising of dukkha. The fourth noble Truth is the way leading to the cessation of dukkha (dukkha nirodha gåmini paìipadå).

Those people have developed paññå and realized the four noble Truths to the degree of the third stage of enlightenment, the stage of the non-returner, anågåmí. At each stage of enlightenment the four noble Truths are realized. The first Truth is the noble Truth of dukkha. All conditioned dhammas (saùkhåra dhammas) are impermanent. They arise and fall away immediately and therefore they are dukkha, unsatisfactory, not worth clinging to; they cannot be any refuge. The second noble Truth is the origin of dukkha (dukkha samudaya).

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