Re: SV: [Pali] Help on ajjhaavasata.m
- Dear Ole,
thanks again. I always miss the particples. ;-) I have just completed
the entire sutta, and shall post it later this week as scheduled.
--- In Pali@yahoogroups.com, Ole Holten Pind wrote:
It is a present participle gen. plural.
> the commentary for Padhaana Sutta explains agaara.m ajjhaavasatanti
> agaare vasantaana.m.
> My study shows that ajjhaavasata.m should be a conjugation of
> ajjhaavasatar, where vasatar is derived from the root of vasati.
> However, should the word-form in the sutta be ajjhaavasatuuna.m?
- Dear Yong Peng.
Thank you for your continuous attention and kindness.
Regarding my question, it since the strictly begging related to pali canon,
pali language and Nikaya-centrik.
From my first email my question was simply:
"What does the term "yogavacaro" means in pali language and pali canon?
Also I showed a passage in the pali where it appears:
Yogavacaro panca indriya ni avikkhepe patitthapeti..."
In this passage it was translated by a member as:
"The one who courses in yoga (yogaavacaaro) causes the five senses (panca
indriya) to be
established in calmness/non-disturbance (avikkhepa)."
So my question was: "Does this passage in the "pali canon" defines the term
in the pali canon?
Does a Bhikkhu which is coursing in yoga as mentioned above could be called
a yogavacaro in the pali canon?
Or the passage means someone else (not a bhikkhu or a Buddhist) that does
this kind of practice (as the hindu yogis)?
Then I mentioned that in Hindu the word is defined in a similar way by
Patanjali, and in the Mahayana Buddhism too there is a definition where it
implies someone abiding in samata and vipassana.
Would be great if in the vast literature of pali someone well learned could
give a direction or suggestion of reading where I can find the meaning and
use of the word yogavacaro.
I thank you for the list of Buddhism that you suggest, but my question here
are strictly regarding the terms and how they are defined and related in the
I am truly sorry for any confusion that maybe raised by cited other related
terms that are used in a different context. That was just in order to show
how this terms are not just used in the Hindu tradition but were also
adopted by the Indian Mahayana Buddhism.
My best wishes and regards.
From: Pali@yahoogroups.com [mailto:Pali@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of Ong
Sent: 24 August 2007 17:29
Subject: [Pali] Re: Yogavacaro
thank you for sharing your thoughts. The group welcomes open-minded
discussions if the topic is closely related to Pali Tipitaka study.
On the other hand, you may also like to look at other broad-base
online resources which offers discussion beyond our scope, such as the
E-sangha forum: <http://www.lioncity.net/buddhism/>
This mailing list emphasizes more on the Pali Tipitaka, and our
activities are mainly Pali-focused and Nikaya-centric.
--- In <mailto:Pali%40yahoogroups.com> Pali@yahoogroups.com, Lotsawanet
I find interesting this kind of studies where we find interconnections
between the traditions and the etymologies of the their dharma terms.
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