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de:lib:authors:bodhi:abhiman [2019/08/14 09:11]
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de:lib:authors:bodhi:abhiman [2019/08/15 10:28] (aktuell)
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 To meet this need there began to appear, perhaps as early as the fifth century and continuing well through the twelfth, short manuals or compendia of the Abhidhamma. In Burma these are called //​let-than//​ or "​little-finger manuals,"​ of which there are nine: To meet this need there began to appear, perhaps as early as the fifth century and continuing well through the twelfth, short manuals or compendia of the Abhidhamma. In Burma these are called //​let-than//​ or "​little-finger manuals,"​ of which there are nine:
  
--- //​Abhidhammattha Sangaha,// by Acariya Anuruddha;+  ​-- //​Abhidhammattha Sangaha,// by Acariya Anuruddha;
   -- //​Namarupa-pariccheda,//​ by the same;   -- //​Namarupa-pariccheda,//​ by the same;
   -- //​Paramattha-vinicchaya,//​ by the same (?);   -- //​Paramattha-vinicchaya,//​ by the same (?);
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 Owing to its extreme concision, the //​Abhidhammattha Sangaha// cannot be easily understood without explanation. Therefore to elucidate its terse and pithy synopsis of the Abhidhamma philosophy, a great number of //tikas// or commentaries have been written upon it. In fact, this work has probably stimulated more commentaries than any other Pali text, written not only in the Pali language but also in Burmese, Sinhala, Thai, etc. Since the fifteenth century Burma has been the international center of Abhidhamma studies, and therefore we find many commentaries written on it by Burmese scholars both in Pali and in Burmese. Commentaries on the //Sangaha// in Pali alone number nineteen, of which the following are the most important: Owing to its extreme concision, the //​Abhidhammattha Sangaha// cannot be easily understood without explanation. Therefore to elucidate its terse and pithy synopsis of the Abhidhamma philosophy, a great number of //tikas// or commentaries have been written upon it. In fact, this work has probably stimulated more commentaries than any other Pali text, written not only in the Pali language but also in Burmese, Sinhala, Thai, etc. Since the fifteenth century Burma has been the international center of Abhidhamma studies, and therefore we find many commentaries written on it by Burmese scholars both in Pali and in Burmese. Commentaries on the //Sangaha// in Pali alone number nineteen, of which the following are the most important:
  
--- //​Abhidhammatthasangaha-Tika,//​ also known as the //​Porana-Tika,//​ "the Old Commentary."​ This is a very small //tika// written in Sri Lanka in the twelfth century by an elder named Acariya Navavimalabuddhi.+  ​-- //​Abhidhammatthasangaha-Tika,//​ also known as the //​Porana-Tika,//​ "the Old Commentary."​ This is a very small //tika// written in Sri Lanka in the twelfth century by an elder named Acariya Navavimalabuddhi.
   -- //​Abhidhammatthavibhavini-Tika,//​ or in brief, the //​Vibhavini,//​ written by Acariya Sumangalasami,​ pupil of the eminent Sri Lankan elder Sariputta Mahasami, also in the twelfth century. This //tika// quickly superceded the Old Commentary and is generally considered the most profound and reliable exegetical work on the //​Sangaha.//​ In Burma this work is known as //​tika-gyaw,//​ "the Famous Commentary."​ The author is greatly respected for his erudition and mastery of the Abhidhamma. He relies heavily on older authorities such as the //​Abhidhamma-Anutika//​ and the //​Visuddhimagga-Mahatika//​ (also known as the //​Paramatthamanjusa).//​ Although Ledi Sayadaw (see below) criticized the //​Vibhavini//​ extensively in his own commentary on the //​Sangaha,//​ its popularity has not diminished but indeed has even increased, and several Burmese scholars have risen to defend it against Ledi Sayadaw'​s criticisms.   -- //​Abhidhammatthavibhavini-Tika,//​ or in brief, the //​Vibhavini,//​ written by Acariya Sumangalasami,​ pupil of the eminent Sri Lankan elder Sariputta Mahasami, also in the twelfth century. This //tika// quickly superceded the Old Commentary and is generally considered the most profound and reliable exegetical work on the //​Sangaha.//​ In Burma this work is known as //​tika-gyaw,//​ "the Famous Commentary."​ The author is greatly respected for his erudition and mastery of the Abhidhamma. He relies heavily on older authorities such as the //​Abhidhamma-Anutika//​ and the //​Visuddhimagga-Mahatika//​ (also known as the //​Paramatthamanjusa).//​ Although Ledi Sayadaw (see below) criticized the //​Vibhavini//​ extensively in his own commentary on the //​Sangaha,//​ its popularity has not diminished but indeed has even increased, and several Burmese scholars have risen to defend it against Ledi Sayadaw'​s criticisms.
   -- //​Sankhepa-vannana,//​ written in the sixteenth century by Bhadanta Saddhamma Jotipala, also known as Chapada Mahathera, a Burmese monk who visited Sri Lanka during the reign of Parakramabahu VI of Kotte (fifteenth century).<​span notetag #​fnt-14>​([[#​fn-14|14]])</​span>​   -- //​Sankhepa-vannana,//​ written in the sixteenth century by Bhadanta Saddhamma Jotipala, also known as Chapada Mahathera, a Burmese monk who visited Sri Lanka during the reign of Parakramabahu VI of Kotte (fifteenth century).<​span notetag #​fnt-14>​([[#​fn-14|14]])</​span>​
de/lib/authors/bodhi/abhiman.txt · Zuletzt geändert: 2019/08/15 10:28 von Johann