|Abstract||Tian-tai Buddhism and Hua-yan Buddhism can be viewed as the two most philosophically important schools in Chinese Buddhism. The Tian-tai school was founded by Zhi-yi (Chih-i) (538-597 A.D.). The major Buddhist text endorsed by this school is the Lotus Sutra, short for “the Sutra of the Lotus Blossom of the Subtle Dharma.” Hua-yan Buddhism derived its name from the Hua-yan Sutra, translated as “The Flower Ornament Scripture” or as “The Flowery Splendor Scripture.”1 The founder of the Hua-yan school was a Chinese monk named Du-shun (557-640 A.D.). The second patriarch of Hua-yan is Zhi-yan (602-668 A.D.), who studied with Du-shun. However, it is generally acknowledged that the real founder of Hua-yan Buddhism is its third patriarch, Fa-zang (643-712 A.D.). He introduced the division of “the Realm of Principle” and “the Realm of Things,”2 which was developed by Hua-yan’s fourth patriarch Cheng-guan (738-839? A.D.) into the defining thesis for Hua-yan Buddhism – the “four dharma realms”: the Realm of Principle, the Realm of Things,3 the Realm of the Noninterference between Principle and Things, and the Realm of the Noninterference of All Things.|
|Keywords||No keywords specified (fix it)|
|Through your library||Only published papers are available at libraries|
Similar books and articles
Yih-Hsien Yu (2007). The Categoreal Scheme in Hua-Yan Buddhism and Whitehead's Metaphysics. Process Studies 36 (2):306-329.
Zhenji Zhang (1972). The Buddhist Teaching of Totality. London,Allen & Unwin.
Ae-Soon Chang (2002). Sunyata in Chinese Hua-Yan Thought. International Association for Buddhist Thought and Culture 1.
Tang Yijie (1994). The 'Zhi Yan' in Feng Youlan's Xin Zhi Yan. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 21 (3-4):269-279.
Bo Chen (2006). The Debate on the Yan-Yi Relation in Chinese Philosophy: Reconstruction and Comments. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 1 (4):539-560.
Imre Hamar (1998). The Doctrines of Perfect Teaching in Ch'eng-Kuan's Introduction to His Commentary on the Hua-Yen-Ching. Journal of the Center for Buddhist Studies 3 (331):349.
Thomas Cleary (1983). Entry Into the Inconceivable: An Introduction to Hua-Yen Buddhism. University of Hawai'i Press.
Jin Y. Park (2003). Living the Inconceivable: Hua-Yen Buddhism and Postmodern Différend. Asian Philosophy 13 (2 & 3):165 – 174.
Kwangsoo Park (2003). A Comparative Study of the Concept of Dharmakaya Buddha: Vairocana in Hua-Yen and Mahavairocana in Shingon Buddhism. International Journal of Buddhist Thought and Culture 2:305-331.
Ming-Wood Liu (1981). The P’an-Chiao System of the Hua-Yen School in Chinese Buddhism. T’Oung Pao 67 (1-2):10-47.
Xin'guo Zhang (2011). Xin Ke Xue Guan Li: Xin Xing Gong Ye Hua Shi Dai de Guan Li Si Xiang Ji Fang Fa Yan Jiu = the New Wave of Scientific Management: Philosophy and Methodology of Management in the New Industrialization's Era. Ji Xie Gong Ye Chu Ban She.
Sun Zhenbin (1997). Yan: A Dimension of Praxis Yan a Dimension of Praxis and its Philosophical Implications. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 24 (2):191-208.
Miao Zi Jini (2008). 李佩华论著选篇 —佛教对太空的认识和宇宙责任. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 6:299-303.
Whalen Lai (1984). Process Metaphysics and Hua-Yen Buddhism. Idealistic Studies 14 (3):278-278.
Kang-Nam Oh (2000). The Taoist Influence on Hua-Yen Buddhism: A Case of the Sinicization of Buddhism in China. Chung-Hwa Buddhist Journal 13.
Added to index2010-12-22
Total downloads21 ( #58,746 of 549,087 )
Recent downloads (6 months)2 ( #37,333 of 549,087 )
How can I increase my downloads?