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Table Of Contents

3. Suffering of Sickness
4. Suffering of Death
5. Eight Similes
6. Six Realizations Facing Death
7. Yogi's Realization against Death
8. On Bardo to Gampopa
9. Worldly Arbitrations
10. Four Similes: To Rechungpa
11. Things Should Be Renounced
12. To Gampopa
13. To Rechungpa: Things Should be Renounced
14. Refuses to Help Home Affairs
15. Six Deceptions
19. Refuse the Offering of Temple
20. Yogic Necessity
21. Yogic Possessions
22. Some Things Should Be Forbidden
23. Fear Samsara and Keep Precepts
24. To Lesebum: How to Practice Without Mistakes
25. The Six Essential Precepts
26. Three Occasions for Miracles
27. The Ten Difficulties
28. Forget Not What Should Be Done
29. How to Get Sufficient Cause for Accomplishment
30. Six Paramitas: To Lodum
31. Exhortation about the Mind
32. How to Settle Your Mind
33. Instructions of Meditation
34. Advising Rechungpa To Train His Mind
35. Some things Should be Forbidden When One is Practicing Meditation
36. Daily Life Meditation; To Rechungpa
37. To Dhampa Sanji, Relieving All Sorrows
38. Mahamudra Instruction
39. Four Key Points of Mahamudra
40. Four Yogas of the Mahamudra
41. View, Practice, Action and Consequence of the Mahamudra
42. Missings of View, Practice, Action and Consequence
43. Errors in the View, Practice, Action and Consequence
44. Subdue the Vinayoga
45. The Six Similes of Meditation
46. Answer to Dakini Tzerima
47. To Dharma Bodhi
48. Six Gatherings
49. Six Goodness
50. Six Guides
51. Good Companions
52. Nobilities in Similes
53. Every Man Needs Dharma
54. How to Gain Happiness and Avoid Suffering
55. The Conditions of Disciple to be Accepted
56. Guides
57. Practical Times
58. The Most Important Things to Know
59. The Joys
60. To Bodhi-Dharma
61. Merit of Milarepa Shown Rechungpa
62. Bodily Altar
63. Instruction to Rechungpa
64. Sermon to Rechungpa
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Milarepa's Essential Songs

Milarepa's Essential Songs

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Published by lambda8
Jetsun Milarepa ( Wylie: Rje-btsun Mi-la-ras-pa), (c. 1052—c. 1135 CE) is generally considered one of Tibet's most famous yogis and poets. He was a student of Marpa Lotsawa, and a major figure in the history of the Kagyu (Bka'-brgyud) school of Tibetan Buddhism. Born in the village of Kya Ngatsa – also known as Tsa – in Gungthang province of western Tibet to a prosperous family he was named Mila Thöpaga (Thos-pa-dga'), which means "A joy to hear." His family name, Josay indicates noble descent, a sept of the Khyungpo or eagle clan.
Milarepa is famous for many of his songs and poems, in which he expresses the profundity of his realization of the dharma. Through the illustration of his own life, Milarepa set for all Buddhists an example of the perfect Bodhisattva, and a model of the incorruptible life of a genuine practitioner of Buddhist Tantrism. His life is an unmistakable testimony to the unity an interdependency of all Buddhist teachings – Theravada, Mahayana, and Vajrayana – for Buddhahood is not attainable if any of the three is lacking. He made it clear to all that poverty is not a kind of deprivation, but rather is a necessary way of emancipating oneself from the tyranny of material possessions; that Tantric practice by no means implies indulgence and laxity, but hard labor, strict discipline, and steadfast perseverance; that without resolute renunciation and uncompromising discipline, as Gautama Buddha Himself stressed, all the sublime ideas and dazzling images depicted in Mahayana and Tantric Buddhism are no better that magnificent illusions. He also had many disciples, male and female, including Rechung Dorje Drakpa (Ras-chung Rdo-rje Grags-pa) and Gampopa (Sgam-po-pa, Dhakpo Lhaje). His female disciples include Rechungma, Padarbum, Sahle Aui and Tsheringma. It was Gampopa who became Milarepa's spiritual successor, continued his lineage, and became one of the main lineage masters in Milarepa's tradition.

(Wikipedia 2013)
Jetsun Milarepa ( Wylie: Rje-btsun Mi-la-ras-pa), (c. 1052—c. 1135 CE) is generally considered one of Tibet's most famous yogis and poets. He was a student of Marpa Lotsawa, and a major figure in the history of the Kagyu (Bka'-brgyud) school of Tibetan Buddhism. Born in the village of Kya Ngatsa – also known as Tsa – in Gungthang province of western Tibet to a prosperous family he was named Mila Thöpaga (Thos-pa-dga'), which means "A joy to hear." His family name, Josay indicates noble descent, a sept of the Khyungpo or eagle clan.
Milarepa is famous for many of his songs and poems, in which he expresses the profundity of his realization of the dharma. Through the illustration of his own life, Milarepa set for all Buddhists an example of the perfect Bodhisattva, and a model of the incorruptible life of a genuine practitioner of Buddhist Tantrism. His life is an unmistakable testimony to the unity an interdependency of all Buddhist teachings – Theravada, Mahayana, and Vajrayana – for Buddhahood is not attainable if any of the three is lacking. He made it clear to all that poverty is not a kind of deprivation, but rather is a necessary way of emancipating oneself from the tyranny of material possessions; that Tantric practice by no means implies indulgence and laxity, but hard labor, strict discipline, and steadfast perseverance; that without resolute renunciation and uncompromising discipline, as Gautama Buddha Himself stressed, all the sublime ideas and dazzling images depicted in Mahayana and Tantric Buddhism are no better that magnificent illusions. He also had many disciples, male and female, including Rechung Dorje Drakpa (Ras-chung Rdo-rje Grags-pa) and Gampopa (Sgam-po-pa, Dhakpo Lhaje). His female disciples include Rechungma, Padarbum, Sahle Aui and Tsheringma. It was Gampopa who became Milarepa's spiritual successor, continued his lineage, and became one of the main lineage masters in Milarepa's tradition.

(Wikipedia 2013)

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Published by: lambda8 on Dec 23, 2011
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09/19/2013

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