Last edited by Juzshura
Tuesday, August 11, 2020 | History

9 edition of The Tibetan assimilation of Buddhism found in the catalog.

The Tibetan assimilation of Buddhism

conversion, contestation, and memory

by Matthew Kapstein

  • 365 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • China,
  • Tiber
    • Subjects:
    • Buddhism -- China -- Tiber -- History

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [275]-303) and index.

      StatementMatthew T. Kapstein.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsBQ7576 .K37 2000
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxx, 316 p. :
      Number of Pages316
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL41597M
      ISBN 100195131223
      LC Control Number99033551

        Matthew Kapstein is Numata Professor of Buddhist Studies at the University of Chicago. His previous publications include the Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory and, with the anthropologist Melvyn C. Goldstein, Buddhism in Contemporary Tibet: Religious Revival and Cultural is co-translator of the late H.H. Dujom Rinpoche's The Nyingma Reviews: A Brief Chronology of Tibetan Buddhism Introduction: Death, Literacy, and Tibet's Buddhist Elite --pt. I. Conversion and Narrative The Chinese Mother of Tibet's Dharma-King: The Testament of Ba and the Beginnings of Tibetan Buddhist Historiography The Mark of Vermilion: Rebirth and Resurrection in an Early Medieval Table

      Buddhism first appeared in Tibet around the fourth century CE. After the time of Rin‐chen bzang‐po and Atisa, the assimilation of Buddhist teachings and translation activities continued throughout the eleventh and twelfth centuries. The activity focused upon the transmission and translation of Indian Buddhist Tantric teachings. Get this from a library! The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation and Memory.. [Matthew T Kapstein] -- This volume brings to bear the methodological insights of the contemporary human sciences and at the same time aims to convey to non-specialist readers an impression of the broad domain of Tibetan.

      His previous publications include the Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory and, with the anthropologist Melvyn C. Goldstein, Buddhism in Contemporary Tibet: Religious Revival and Cultural Identity. He is co-translator of the late H.H. Dujom Rinpoche's The Nyingma School of Tibetan Buddhism. Since he has.   His previous publications include the Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory and, with the anthropologist Melvyn C. Goldstein, Buddhism in Contemporary Tibet: Religious Revival and Cultural Identity. He is co-translator of the late H.H. Dujom Rinpoche's The Nyingma School of Tibetan Buddhism.


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The Tibetan assimilation of Buddhism by Matthew Kapstein Download PDF EPUB FB2

In The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism Kapstein tells the story of the adoption of alien cultural elements and their interaction with native tradition. Like Islamization in Central Asia, the assimilation of Buddhism in Tibetan did not entail a static replication of foreign elements, but a transformation of these elements in a new by:   The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism book.

Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. This book explores the Buddhist role in the for /5. The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory - Kindle edition by Kapstein, Matthew T.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory.5/5(2). cal aspects of the Nyingmapa, or Ancient, school of Tibetan Buddhism, in whose revealed scriptures the formerly alien Indian religion is decisively transfigured to become a matter of Tibetan cultural, and even personal, memory.

The photograph that appears on the cover of this book provides a view of the great monastic complex of Samye. : The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory eBook: Matthew T.

Kapstein: Kindle Store5/5(2). The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism Conversion, Contestation, and Memory Matthew T. Kapstein. Thanks to the international celebrity of the present Dalai Lama, Tibetan Buddhism is attracting more attention than at any time in its history.

The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory | Matthew T. Kapstein | download | B–OK.

Download books for free. Find books. About The Book Tibetan Buddhism has prevailed in the Indian sub-continent for a very long time. It is a known fact that the emergence of Buddhism was and is credited to India, and there is no doubt about its existence in the sub-continent.

Tibetan Buddhism that prevailed in Tibet, and which to some extent still exists there, has also migrated into and found its base in some places within India.

His previous publications include the Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory and, with the anthropologist Melvyn C. Goldstein, Buddhism in Contemporary Tibet: Religious Revival and Cultural Identity. He is co-translator of the late H.H.

Dujom Rinpoche's The Nyingma School of Tibetan Buddhism. Since he has. This book explores the Buddhist role in the formation of Tibetan religious thought and identity.

In three major sections, the author examines Tibet's eighth-century conversion, sources of dispute within the Tibetan Buddhist tradition, and the continuing revelation of the teaching in both doctrine and myth.

This book explores the Buddhist role in the formation of Tibetan religious thought and identity. In three major sections, the author examines Tibet's eighth-century conversion, sources of dispute within the Tibetan Buddhist tradition, and the continuing revelation of the teaching in both doctrine and myth.

The Tibetan assimilation of. The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory ().pdf writen by Matthew T. Kapstein: Thanks to the international celebrity of the present Dalai Lama, Tibetan Buddhism is attracting more attention than at any time in its history.

Although there have been num. In The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism Kapstein tells the story of the adoption of alien cultural elements and their interaction with native tradition.

Like Islamization in Central Asia, the assimilation of Buddhism in Tibetan did not entail a static replication of foreign elements, but a transformation of these elements in a new context.5/5.

3 Buddhism Books--only the last book listed has some underlining and a touch of spotting in the book. The other 2 are in great shape. Lama Migmar Tseten - The Tibetan Book Of AwakeningSeller Rating: % positive.

Get this from a library. The Tibetan assimilation of Buddhism: conversion, contestation, and memory. [Matthew Kapstein] -- "The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism explores the manner in which Buddhism penetrated Tibetan religious thought and became a core component of Tibetan identity.

Author Matthew Kapstein examines. Get this from a library. The Tibetan assimilation of Buddhism: conversion, contestation and memory. [Matthew Kapstein] -- This book explores the Buddhist role in the formation of Tibetan religious thought and identity. In three major sections, the author examines Tibet's eighth.

This book explores the Buddhist role in the formation of Tibetan religious thought and identity. In three major sections, the author examines Tibet's eighth-century conversion, sources of dispute within the Tibetan Buddhist tradition, and the continuing revelation of the teaching in both doctrine and : $ The Taming of the Demons examines mythic and ritual themes of violence, demon taming, and blood sacrifice in Tibetan Buddhism.

Taking as its starting point Tibet's so-called age of fragmentation ( to C.E.), the book draws on previously unstudied manuscripts discovered in the "library cave" near Dunhuang, on the old Silk Road.

These ancient documents, it argues, demonstrate how this. Matthew T. Kapstein is director of Tibetan Studies at the École Pratique des Hautes Études in Paris and Numata Visiting Professor of Buddhist Studies at the University of Chicago. He is the author of The Tibetans and The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism 5/5(1).

The Bardo Thodol (Tibetan: བར་དོ་ཐོས་གྲོལ, Wylie: bar do thos grol, "Liberation Through Hearing During the Intermediate State"), commonly known in the West as The Tibetan Book of the Dead, is a text from a larger corpus of teachings, the Profound Dharma of Self-Liberation through the Intention of the Peaceful and Wrathful Ones, revealed by Karma Lingpa (–).

In The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism Kapstein tells the story of the adoption of alien cultural elements and their interaction with native tradition. Like Islamization in Central Asia, the assimilation of Buddhism in Tibetan did not entail a static replication of foreign elements, but a transformation of these elements in a new context.5/5(1).Read "The Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism Conversion, Contestation, and Memory" by Matthew T.

Kapstein available from Rakuten Kobo. This book explores the Buddhist role in the formation of Tibetan religious thought and identity. In three major sections Brand: Oxford University Press.Matthew Kapstein is Numata Professor of Buddhist Studies at the University of Chicago.

His previous publications include the Tibetan Assimilation of Buddhism: Conversion, Contestation, and Memory and, with the anthropologist Melvyn C.

Goldstein, Buddhism in Contemporary Tibet: Religious Revival and Cultural is co-translator of the late H.H. Dudjom Rinpoche’s The Nyingma School of.