Hello , all,
This article by Prof. Lily da Silva may be of assistance:The Self-made Private Prison
by Lily de Silvahttp://www.theravada.gr/fiveaggregates.html
And this one: Nibbana - By Bikkhu Bodhi
The Buddha says that he teaches only Dukkha and the cessation of Dukkha, that is, suffering and the end of suffering. The First Noble Truth deals with the problem of suffering. However, the truth of suffering is not the final word of the Buddha's teaching. It is only the starting point. The Buddha starts with suffering, because his teaching is designed for a particular end: it is designed to lead to liberation. In order to do this he must give us a reason for seeking liberation. If a man does not know that his house is on fire, he lives there enjoying himself, playing and laughing. To get him to come out we first have to make him understand that his house is on fire. In the same way the Buddha announces that our lives are burning with old age, sickness and death. Our minds are flaming with greed, hatred and delusion. It is only when we become aware of the peril that we are ready to seek a way to release.
In the Second Noble Truth, he points out that the principal cause of suffering is craving, the desire for a world of sights, sounds , smells, tastes, touch sensations and ideas. Since the cause of Dukkha is craving, the key to reaching the end of Dukkha is to eliminate craving. Therefore the Buddha explains the Third Noble Truth as the extinction of craving.
Psychological Dimension of Nibbana
Philosophical Dimension of Nibbana
Nibbana is an existing reality
Is Nibbana conditioned by its path
Is Nibbana mere annihilation ?
The story of the Turtle and the Fish
Two elements of Nibbana
Experience of an Arahant
State of an Arahant after passing away
Mind Stilled http://www.beyondthenet.net/dhamma/nibbana.html