While all that may be true, the above representation is hot. I think, however, I would prefer somethinmg a bit more tradtional, some of which are very lovely in their visual expressions of compassion.Sanghamitta wrote:Just to explain a little Annicca, this is a Theravadin Forum and the Mahayana Bodhisattvas like Guanyin are not recognised as having any validity in the Theravada as they were not taught by Shakyamuni Buddha.
But welcome to the Forum.
David N. Snyder wrote:Although not a Theravada figure, there has been growing interest in Kwan-Yin in Theravada countries / adherents; see: http://www.dhammawheel.com/viewtopic.php?f=13&t=662
tiltbillings wrote:While all that may be true, the above representation is hot.
I think, however, I would prefer somethinmg a bit more tradtional, some of which are very lovely in their visual expressions of compassion.
Kim O'Hara wrote:Anders Honore wrote: this one impressed me:
Stunning ... though I do wonder about the comment 'the original music is much better'. Do you know anything about that?
Kim O'Hara wrote:...a few other little chunks.
Justsit wrote:Sorry, being unmindful, sincere apologies
Nothing to apologize for. Honestly, if one finds Mahayana moving, there really is not a problem with that.Justsit wrote:Sorry, being unmindful, sincere apologies
And it was with The Buddha's cousin, Nanda:Anders Honore wrote:At the risk of continuing to be off-topic, I'm going to be bold anyway as I think there's an amusing and slight dhamma related point in it:
I was once told, secondhand, that one Asutralian bhikkhu (don't recall his name, no one famous), once remarked that once he actually got to see a female deva himself, it really took the gloss off what desire he might have for ordinary human women. Apparently, they are so ridiculously beautiful, he could just never look at human women again without them looking utterly flawed and plain in comparison.
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