• 新版《心与心的世界1》和《心与心的世界2》对应英文版的两本同名手册,两本加起来是对堪布仁波切所著的原典《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓》的完整的释论。新版替代2021中文版的《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓释论》。新版按照英文版编排,并增加了阿阇黎谢拉布嘉诚的释论,和每课后的分析式禅修和闻思题。 《心与心的世界1》详细分析作为体验者的这个心,它如何以如实和不如实的方式感知世界,原典《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓》教导心的分类,法教源泉是陈那和法称的量论学传统。要点是区分哪些面向的心如实地感知现象本来的样子,哪些面向的心是错乱迷惑的,并束缚我们于轮回。手册还介绍了基础乘中有部和经部关于二谛和感知理论的宗义思想。每一课包括课外阅读、分析式禅修、闻思题。
  • 新版《心与心的世界1》和《心与心的世界2》对应英文版的两本同名手册,两本加起来是对堪布仁波切所著的原典《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓》的完整的释论。新版替代2021中文版的《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓释论》。新版按照英文版编排,并增加了阿阇黎谢拉布嘉诚的释论,和每课后的分析式禅修和闻思题。 《心与心的世界2》继续以《心的科学:逻辑海典心髓》为原典探索两大主题,1)概念心和非概念心如何认知各自的对境,为这个心的日常体验提供叙述性语言,从而有助于清晰辨认心的运作和陷入迷惑的方式。2)心王和五十一心所的阐说。每一课包括课外阅读、分析式禅修、闻思题。
  • 新版《心與心的世界1》和《心與心的世界2》對應英文版的兩本同名手冊,兩本加起來是對堪布仁波切所著的原典《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓》的完整的釋論。新版替代2021中文版的《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓釋論》。新版按照英文版編排,並增加了阿闍黎謝拉布嘉誠的釋論,和每課後的分析式禪修和聞思題。
    《心與心的世界1》詳細分析作為體驗者的這個心,它如何以如實和不如實的方式感知世界,原典《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓》教導心的分類,法教源泉是陳那和法稱的量論學傳統。要點是區分哪些面向的心如實地感知現象本來的樣子,哪些面向的心是錯亂迷惑的,並束縛我們於輪回。手冊還介紹了基礎乘中有部和經部關於二諦和感知理論的宗義思想。每一課包括課外閱讀、分析式禪修、聞思題。
  • 新版《心與心的世界1》和《心與心的世界2》對應英文版的兩本同名手冊,兩本加起來是對堪布仁波切所著的原典《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓》的完整的釋論。新版替代2021中文版的《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓釋論》。新版按照英文版編排,並增加了阿闍黎謝拉布嘉誠的釋論,和每課後的分析式禪修和聞思題。
    《心與心的世界2》繼續以《心的科學:邏輯海典心髓》為原典探索兩大主題,1)概念心和非概念心如何認知各自的對境,為這個心的日常體驗提供敘述性語言,從而有助於清晰辨認心的運作和陷入迷惑的方式。2)心王和五十一心所的闡說。每一課包括課外閱讀、分析式禪修、聞思題。
  • 《清晰思考》开始对经验或现象的客观方面进行详细分析。 此分析基于《收集的主题》,它呈现了 Vasubandhu 的 abhidharma 传统中所呈现的对象的分类和定义。 它还检查了任何两种现象之间的四种可能关系,并介绍了清晰思维对话,这是一种基于《原因分类》的介绍性辩论实践。 选定的阅读材料和分类、定义和四个关系练习都包含在工作簿中。
  • 「清晰思考」開始對經驗或現象的客觀方面進行詳細分析。 該分析基於「攝類學」,它呈現了在 Vasubandhu 的 abhidharma 傳統中呈現的對象的分類和定義。 它還檢查了任何兩種現象之間的四種可能關係,並介紹了清晰思維對話,這是一種基於「原因分類」的介紹性辯論實踐。 選定的閱讀材料和分類、定義和四個關係練習都包含在工作簿中。
  • Author: Asaṅga Translator: Karl Brunnhölzl

    Winner of the Khyentse Foundation Prize for Outstanding Translation. The first complete English translation of Asaṅga's Mahāyānasaṃgraha, the most important and comprehensive Indian Yogācāra text, and all its available Indian commentaries. The Mahāyānasaṃgraha, published here with its Indian and Tibetan commentaries in three volumes, presents virtually everything anybody might want to know about the Yogācāra School of mahāyāna Buddhism. It discusses in detail the nature and operation of the eight kinds of consciousness, the often-misunderstood notion of “mind only” (cittamātra), dependent origination, the cultivation of the path and its fruition in terms of the four wisdoms, and the three bodies (kāyas) of a buddha. Volume 1 presents the translation of the Mahāyānasaṃgraha along with a commentary by Vasubandhu. The introduction gives an overview of the text and its Indian and Tibetan commentaries, and explains in detail two crucial elements of the Yogācāra view: the ālaya-consciousness and the afflicted mind (kliṣṭamanas). Volume 2 presents translations of the commentary by Asvabhāva and an anonymous Indian commentary on the first chapter of the text. These translations are supplemented in the endnotes by excerpts from Tibetan commentaries and related passages in other Indian and Chinese Yogācāra works. Volume 3 includes appendices with excerpts from other Indian and Chinese Yogācāra texts and supplementary materials on major Yogācāra topics in the Mahāyānasaṃgraha.   Also available as an eBook for Apple and Android devices. Note that the hardcopy book is shipped from the US. International customers may wish to explore local booksellers or Amazon.com to save on shipping cost.
  • A commentary by Āchārya Lama Tenpa Gyaltsen
  • New!

    (A set of two volumes; print books)

    This is the sourcebook for Nitartha Summer Institute 2022 course: BUD 630 BUDDHA NATURE: LUMINOUS HEART OF THE TATHĀGATA
    This sourcebook was produced from a series of talks given by Āchārya Lama Tenpa Gyaltsen at Nītārtha Institute, Gampo Abbey, Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia, Canada, in August and September 1998, and by a series of talks given by Mitra Dr. Karl Brunnhölzl at Nītārtha Institute, Nalanda West, Seattle, Washington, United States, September, October, and November 2018.
  • Buddha Nature: The Mahayana Uttaratantra Shastra with Commentary by Maitreya, Jamgön Kongtrül Lodrö Tayé and Khenpo Tsültrim Gyamtso Rinpoche

    Author: Arya Maitreya Commentary: Jamgön Kongtrül Lodrö Tayé and Khenpo Tsültrim Gyamtso Rinpoche Translator: Rosemary Fuchs

    All sentient beings, without exception, have buddha nature—the inherent purity and perfection of the mind, untouched by changing mental states. Thus there is neither any reason for conceit nor self-contempt. This is obscured by veils that are removable and do not touch the inherent purity and perfection of the nature of the mind. The Mahayana Uttaratantra Shastra, one of the “Five Treatises” said to have been dictated to Asanga by the Bodhisattva Maitreya, presents the Buddha’s definitive teachings on how we should understand this ground of enlightenment and clarifies the nature and qualities of buddhahood. This seminal text details with great clarity the view that forms the basis for Vajrayana, and especially Mahamudra, practice. Also available as an eBook for Apple or Android devices. Note that the hardcopy book is shipped from the US. International customers may wish to explore local booksellers or Amazon.com to save on shipping cost.
  • One hundred and thirteen definition flashcards drawn from the Classifications of Mind root text. English, Tibetan, and Sanskrit translations included.
  • Translator: Karl Brunnhölzl

    A root text written by Khenpo Tsültrim Gyamtso Rinpoche. It presents the divisions and definitions of the types of mind identified in the epistemological tradition of Dignāga and Dharmakīrti. Also available as an eBook for Apple or Android devices.
  • Translator: Ari Goldfield

    A root text by Khenpo Tsültrim Gyamtso Rinpoche. It presents the divisions and definitions logic, and what constitutes valid and invalid reasoning as presented in the tradition of Dignāga and Dharmakīrti.
  • Ninety six definition flashcards drawn from the Collected Topics root text. English, Tibetan, and Sanskrit translations included.
  • Translator: Karl Brunnhölzl

    A root text compiled by Acharya Lama Tenpa Gyaltsen. It presents the divisions and definitions of objects as presented in the abhidharma tradition of Vasubandhu.   Available in print and as an eBook for Apple or Android devices.
  • The commentary, Feast for the Fortunate, is the ninth Karmapa’s abridgement of the eighth Karmapa, Mikyö Dorje’s masterpiece, The Chariot of the Takpo Kagyü Siddhas. In it readers will find previously unavailable material on the Karmapa’s Middle Way view and a rare window into a philosophically charged era of Middle Way exposition in Tibetan Buddhism. Wangchuk Dorje’s comprehensive commentary on the Indian master Chandrakirti’s seminal text, the Madhyamakavatara, is marked by eloquent poetry, vigorous and extensive analysis, and heart instructions on breaking through the veils of confusion to independently experience the true nature of things. Includes root text and commentary by the ninth Karmapa Rangjung Dorje, translated by Tyler Dewar.
  • A commentary by Acharya Sherab Gyaltsen

    Root verses and commentary on An Exposition Of The Presentation of the Philosophical Systems of the Great Vehicle An Exposition that Reveals the Presentation of the Philosophical Systems of the Chittamatrikas of the Great Vehicle by Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche. Translated by Karl Brunnhölzl, Tyler Dewar, and Scott Wellenbach.
  • Commentary by Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche

    This series explicates one of the principal Indian classics of the Madhyamaka tradition, Chandrakirti’s Madhyamakavatara (Entrance to the Middle Way), along with the Kagyü commentary by the eighth Karmapa, The Chariot of the Dakpo Kagyüs. These transcripts cover the Madhyamakavatara’s eleven chapters, which correlate with the ten bhumis (grounds) and the ten paramitas (perfections), plus the ultimate bhumi of buddhahood. The focus is particularly on the sixth chapter of the Madhyamakavatara, which discusses prajna (transcendental knowledge) and its realization of emptiness. Main topics include the selflessness of phenomena and the individual, and the impossibility of finding a self anywhere with the range of phenomenal experience. Includes root text by Chandrakirti and commentary by Mikyö Dorje, translated by Elizabeth M. Callahan.
  • Commentary by Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche

    This series explicates one of the principal Indian classics of the Madhyamaka tradition, Chandrakirti’s Madhyamakavatara (Entrance to the Middle Way), along with the Kagyü commentary by the eighth Karmapa, The Chariot of the Dakpo Kagyüs. These transcripts cover the Madhyamakavatara’s eleven chapters, which correlate with the ten bhumis (grounds) and the ten paramitas (perfections), plus the ultimate bhumi of buddhahood. The focus is particularly on the sixth chapter of the Madhyamakavatara, which discusses prajna (transcendental knowledge) and its realization of emptiness. Main topics include the selflessness of phenomena and the individual, and the impossibility of finding a self anywhere with the range of phenomenal experience. Includes root text by Chandrakirti and commentary by Mikyö Dorje, translated by Elizabeth M. Callahan.
  • eBook available!

    Author: Acharya Lama Tenpa Gyaltsen

    A presentation of the philosophical tenets of the Madhyamaka tradition of the Mahayana. Based on sections of Jamgön Kongtrul’s Lodrö Thaye’s Treasury of Knowledge, this text focuses on the Madhyamaka presentation of the two truths, the views of the subschools of the tradition (Prasangika and Svatantrika), and the fundamental understanding of emptiness. Includes root text and commentary by Jamgön Kongtrul Lodrö Thaye, translated by Karl Brunnhölzl. Also available as an eBook for Apple or Android devices.  
  • Commentary by Acharya Sherab Gyaltsen. Root Text Translation by Ari Goldfield. Oral Translation by Elizabeth M. Callahan. This transcript was produced from a series of talks given by Acharya Sherab Gyaltsen at Nitartha Institute, Gampo Abbey, Nova Scotia, Canada, in June and July 1997.
  • Translator: Karl Brunnhölzl

    An extraordinary collection of writings on buddha nature by the Third Karmapa Rangjung Dorje (1284-1339). The Third Karmapa Rangjung Dorje’s unique and balanced view synthesizes Yogācāra Madhyamaka and the classical teachings on buddha nature. His work focuses on the transition from ordinary deluded consciousness to enlightened wisdom, the characteristics of buddhahood, and a buddha’s enlightened activity. Included are commentaries by Jamgön Kongtrul Lodrö Tayé that supplement the view of the Third Karmapa on two fundamental treatises on buddha nature, emphasizing the luminous empty mind of buddha nature as presented by the great Indian masters Maitreya and Asaṅga. For those practicing the sutrayāna and the vajrayāna in the Kagyü tradition, what these texts describe can be transformed into living experience. Available as an eBook for Apple and Android devices. Note that the hardcopy book is shipped from the US. International customers may wish to explore local booksellers or Amazon.com to save on shipping cost.

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