Argomenti (categorie) ai quali appartiene questo titolo
Chinese Buddhist Apocrypha
"The consistent1y fine and broad ranging studies assembled in this volume signal a new turn in Buddhology by demonstrating how the traditional questions of textual transmission can best be answered, and in some cases only be answered, by moving beyond the Buddhist canon to consider the political, ecclesiastical, social, and economic forces that help ed to shape that canon." (Stephen F. Teiser, Princeton University)
"Work of this kind is of primary importance to Sinology and to the study of East Asian religions, for it corrects the sectarian approach to Chinese andJ apanese Buddhism and the bias against popular religion that have prevailed in Sinology since theJesuit missionaries." (Bernard Faure, Stanford University)
"Because of the careful documentation by its editor and authors, this volume contains the resources for establishing Buddhist apocrypha as a viable and exciting new field of study. AH courses on Chinese Buddhism should begin with references to this book. " (David Chappell, University of Hawaii)
Modern scholarship has revealed that many of the most important Chinese Buddhist scriptures are not translations of Indian texts, as they purport to be, but actually were composed in China by Chinese authors.
These indigenous scriptures are the subject of an exciting new field of study that promises to reshape our sense of the development of Chinese Buddhism. The variety of apocryphal texts now known to exist in China will compel scholars to see the Buddhist canon not as a fixed repository but as a fluctuating, tension-filled institution-one that can now be understood in relation to its social, historical, and religious contexts.
Robert E. Buswell, Jr., is associate professor of East Asian languages and cultures at the University ofCalifornia, Los Angeles. He is the author of The Formation of Ch'an Ideology in China and Korea: The Vajrasamādhi Sütra, A Buddhist Apocryphon and translator of The Korean Approach to Zen: The Collected Works of Chinul.
Prolegomenon to the Study of Buddhist Apocryphal Scriptures
ROBERT E. BUSWELL, JR.
The Evaluation ofIndigenous Scriptures in Chinese Buddhist Bibliographical Catalogues
The Consecration Sutra: A Buddhist Book of Spells
Stages of Transcendence:
The Bhūmi Concept in Taoist Scripture
STEPHEN R. BOKENKAMP
The Textual Origins of the Kuan Wu-liang-shou ching:
A Canonical Scripture of Pure Land Buddhism
KOTATSU FUJITA TRANSLATED BY KENNETH K. TANAKA
buddhismo della terra pura,
The Chan-ch'a ching: Religion and Magic in Medieval China
The Suppression of the Three Stages Sect:
Apocrypha as a Political Issue
MARK EDWARD LEWIS
The Relativity of the Concept of Orthodoxy in Chinese Buddhism:
Chih-sheng's Indictment of Shih-li and the Proscription of the Dharma Mirror Sūtra
The Fan-wang ching and Monastic Discipline inJapanese Tendai:
A Study of Annen's Futsū jubosatsukai kōshaku
An Introduction to the Standards of Scriptural Authenticity in Indian Buddhism
RONALD M. DAVIDSON
Index of Texts
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