David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jonathan Jenkins Ichikawa
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Asian Philosophy 3 (1):29 – 41 (1993)
Abstract The Suttas indicate physical conditions for success in meditation, and also acceptance of a not?Self life?principle (primarily viññana) which is (usually) dependent on the mortal physical body. In the Abhidhamma and commentaries, the physical acts on the mental through the senses and through the ?basis? for mind?organ and mind?consciousness, which came to be seen as the ?heart?basis?. Mind acts on the body through two ?intimations?: fleeting modulations in the primary physical elements. Various forms of r?pa are also said to originate dependent on citta and other types of r?pa. Meditation makes possible the development of a ?mind?made body? and control over physical elements through psychic powers. The formless rebirths and the state of cessation are anomalous states of mind?without?body, or body?without?mind, with the latter presenting the problem of how mental phenomena can arise after being completely absent. Does this twin?category process pluralism avoid the problems of substance?dualism?
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Citations of this work BETA
David Burton (2010). Curing Diseases of Belief and Desire: Buddhist Philosophical Therapy. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 66:187-217.
Chien-Te Lin (2013). Rethinking Mind-Body Dualism: A Buddhist Take on the Mind-Body Problem. Contemporary Buddhism 14 (2):239-264.
David Burton (2010). Curing Diseases of Belief and Desire: Buddhist Philosophical Therapy. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 85 (66):187-.
Ronit Yoeli-Tlalim (2010). Tibetan 'Wind' and 'Wind' Illnesses: Towards a Multicultural Approach to Health and Illness. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 41 (4):318-324.
Nicholas F. Gier & Johnson Petta (2007). Hebrew and Buddhist Selves: A Constructive Postmodern Study. Asian Philosophy 17 (1):47 – 64.
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