by T. W. Rhys Davids | 1881 | 137,074 words
The Cullavagga (part of the Vinaya collection) includes accounts of the First and Second Buddhist Councils as well as the establishment of the community of Buddhist nuns. The Cullavagga also elaborates on the etiquette and duties of Bhikkhus....
And he, when subjected by the Saṃgha to the Nissaya-kamma, by resorting to and cultivating the acquaintance of good companions, associating with them, getting them to declare to him (the Dhamma), and asking them questions, became wise in the traditions; a man to whom the Nikāyas had been handed down; a reciter of the Dhamma, of the Vinaya, and of the Mātikas; clever, discreet, wise, modest, full of remorse, and docile; he conducted himself aright, he became subdued, he sought for release, and going up to the Bhikkhus, he spake as follows:
'I, Sirs, after having been subjected by the Saṃgha to the Nissaya-kamma, am conducting myself aright, and have become subdued, and I seek for release. What now should I do?'
They told this thing to the Blessed One.
'Then, O Bhikkhus, let the Saṃgha revoke the Nissaya-kamma for the Bhikkhu Seyyasaka.
2. 'There are five things, O Bhikkhus (&c., as in chap. 6. 2, down to the end of chap. 7, reading throughout Nissaya-kamma for Tajjaniya-kamma).'
Footnotes and references:
Compare above, chapter 6.
Compare Dhammapada, ver. 357.