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  1. Gregory Schopen (forthcoming). Doing Business for the Lord: Lending on Interest and Written Loan Contracts in the Mūlasarvāstivāda-Vinaya. Journal of the American Oriental Society.
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  2. Gregory Schopen (forthcoming). The Buddhist" Monastery" and the Indian Garden: Aesthetics, Assimilations, and the Siting of Monastic Establishments. Journal of the American Oriental Society.
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  3. Gregory Schopen (2010). On Incompetent Monks and Able Urbane Nuns in a Buddhist Monastic Code. Journal of Indian Philosophy 38 (2):107-131.
    Most modern scholars seem to assume that Buddhist monks in early India had a good knowledge of Buddhist doctrine and at least of basic Buddhist texts. But the compilers of the vinayas or monastic codes seem not to have shared this assumption. The examples presented here are drawn primarily from one vinaya , and show that the compilers put in place a whole series of rules to deal with situations in which monks were startlingly ignorant of both doctrine and text. (...)
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  4. Gregory Schopen (2010). On Some Who Are Not Allowed to Become Buddhist Monks or Nuns: An Old List of Types of Slaves or Unfree Laborers. Journal of the American Oriental Society 130 (2):225.
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  5. Gregory Schopen (2008). Separate but Equal: Property Rights and the Legal Independence of Buddhist Nuns and Monks in Early North India. Journal of the American Oriental Society 128 (4):625-640.
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  6. Gregory Schopen (2007). The Learned Monk as a Comic Figure: On Reading a Buddhist Vinaya as Indian Literature. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 35 (3):201-226.
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  7. Gregory Schopen (2002). Counting the Buddha and the Local Spirits In: A Monastic Ritual of Inclusion for the Rain Retreat. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 30 (4):359-388.
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  8. Gregory Schopen (1999). The Bones of a Buddha and the Business of a Monk: Conservative Monastic Values in an Early Mahāyāna Polemical Tract. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 27 (4):279-324.
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  9. Gregory Schopen (1996). The Suppression of Nuns and the Ritual Murder of Their Special Dead in Two Buddhist Monastic Texts. Journal of Indian Philosophy 24 (6):563-592.
  10. Gregory Schopen (1994). Ritual Rights and Bones of Contention: More on Monastic Funerals and Relics in Themūlasarvāstivāda-Vinaya. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 22 (1):31-80.
  11. Gregory Schopen (1992). On Avoiding Ghosts and Social Censure: Monastic Funerals in the Mūlasarvāstivāda-Vinaya. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 20 (1):1-39.
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  12. Gregory Schopen (1990). The Buddha as an Owner of Property and Permanent Resident in Medieval Indian Monasteries. Journal of Indian Philosophy 18 (3):181-217.
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  13. Gregory Schopen (1988). On the Buddha and His Bones: The Conception of a Relic in the Inscriptions From Nagarjunikonda. Journal of the American Oriental Society 108 (4):527-537.
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  14. Gregory Schopen (1978). The Five Leaves of the Buddhabalādhānaprāti-Hāryavikurvānanirdeśa-Sūtra Found at Gilgit. Journal of Indian Philosophy 5 (4):319-336.
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