Anattā

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Ing anattā (Sanskritu: अनात्मन्, anātman) metung ya karing túrû ning Budismu. Agpang king anattā, alâng e-babáyu at permanenting self, kaladuâ u esensia karing fenomenu.[1][2]

Ding daleráyan[mag-edit | alilan ya ing pikuwanan]

  1. Anatta Buddhism Template:Webarchive, Encyclopædia Britannica (2013)
  2. [a] Christmas Humphreys (2012). Exploring Buddhism. Routledge, 42–43. ISBN 978-1-136-22877-3. 
    [b] Brian Morris (2006). Religion and Anthropology: A Critical Introduction. Cambridge University Press, 51. ISBN 978-0-521-85241-8. , Quote: "...anatta is the doctrine of non-self, and is an extreme empiricist doctrine that holds that the notion of an unchanging permanent self is a fiction and has no reality. According to Buddhist doctrine, the individual person consists of five skandhas or heaps—the body, feelings, perceptions, impulses and consciousness. The belief in a self or soul, over these five skandhas, is illusory and the cause of suffering."
    [c] Richard Gombrich (2006). Theravada Buddhism. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-134-90352-8. , Quote: "...Buddha's teaching that beings have no soul, no abiding essence. This 'no-soul doctrine' (anatta-vada) he expounded in his second sermon."

Ding suglung palual[mag-edit | alilan ya ing pikuwanan]


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