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  1.  16
    Other-Emptiness in the Jonang School: The Theo-Logic of Buddhist Dualism.Douglas S. Duckworth - 2015 - Philosophy East and West 65 (2):485-497.
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  2.  86
    De/Limiting Emptiness and the Boundaries of the Ineffable.Douglas S. Duckworth - 2010 - Journal of Indian Philosophy 38 (1):97-105.
    Emptiness ( śūnyatā ) is one of the most important topics in Buddhist thought and also is one of the most perplexing. Buddhists in Tibet have developed a sophisticated tradition of philosophical discourse on emptiness and ineffability. This paper discusses the meaning(s) of emptiness within three prominent traditions in Tibet: the Geluk ( dge lugs ), Jonang ( jo nang ), and Nyingma ( rnying ma ). I give a concise presentation of each tradition’s interpretation of emptiness and show how (...)
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  3.  7
    Jamgön Mipam: His Life and Teachings.Douglas S. Duckworth - 2011 - Shambhala.
    Jamgön Mipam (1846–1912) is one of the most extraordinary figures in the history of Tibet.
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  4.  13
    Non-Representational Language in Mipam's Re-Presentation of Other-Emptiness.Douglas S. Duckworth - 2014 - Philosophy East and West 64 (4):920-932.
    Buddhist traditions understand emptiness in various ways, and two streams of interpretation, “self-emptiness” and “other-emptiness” , have emerged in Tibet that help bring into focus the extent to which interpretations diverge.1 In contrast to self-emptiness, other-emptiness does not refer to a phenomenon’s lack of its own essence; it refers to the ultimate reality’s lack of all that it is not. Rather than claiming the universality of self-emptiness , proponents of other-emptiness assert another way to understand emptiness with regard to the (...)
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  5.  26
    Two Models of the Two Truths: Ontological and Phenomenological Approaches. [REVIEW]Douglas S. Duckworth - 2010 - Journal of Indian Philosophy 38 (5):519-527.
    Mipam (‘ju mi pham rgya mtsho, 1846–1912), an architect of the Nyingma (rnying ma) tradition of Tibet in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, articulates two distinct models of the two truths that are respectively reflected in Madhyamaka and Yogācāra Buddhist traditions. The way he positions these two models sheds light on how levels of description are at play in his integration of these traditions. Mipam positions one kind of two-truth model as the product of an ontological analysis while (...)
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  6.  6
    Visions of Unity: The Golden Pandita Shakya Chokden’s New Interpretation of Yogācāra and Madhyamaka. [REVIEW]Douglas S. Duckworth - 2016 - Journal of Buddhist Philosophy 2:281-284.
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