bde ba 'phrul bkod: 3 definitions

Introduction:

bde ba 'phrul bkod means something in Buddhism, Pali. If you want to know the exact meaning, history, etymology or English translation of this term then check out the descriptions on this page. Add your comment or reference to a book if you want to contribute to this summary article.

In Buddhism

Tibetan Buddhism (Vajrayana or tantric Buddhism)

[«previous next»] — bde ba 'phrul bkod in Tibetan Buddhism glossary
Source: WikiPedia: Tibetan Buddhism

bde ba 'phrul bkod (བདེ་བ་འཕྲུལ་བཀོད) in Tibetan refers to the “Jewel-Encrusted Bliss Ornament” and represents one of the “Thirteen Later Translations” (Tibetan: phyi 'gyur bcu gsum) which are part of the “Eighteen Great Scriptures”.—Yudra Nyingpo [g.yu sgra snying po] was one of the chief disciples of Vairotsana and one of the principal lotsawa "translators" of the first translation stage of texts into Tibetan. Yudra Nyingpo became one of the greatest masters of Nyingma Dzogchen Semde and Longdé teachings. He translated many works, including the “Thirteen Later Translations”, [for example: Jewel-Encrusted Bliss Ornament (Dewa Thrulkod — bde ba 'phrul bkod)].

Source: Wisdom Experience: The Nyingma School of Tibetan Buddhism

bde ba 'phrul bkod (བདེ་བ་འཕྲུལ་བཀོད) refers to one of the “Eighteen Esoteric Instructions (of the Mental Class)” which are known in Tibetan as: sems-sde bco-brgyad.—[Cf. (1) gdams-ngag mdzod or “Store of Precious Instructions”, Vol. 1, pp. 159-371. (2) rnying-ma bka'-ma rgyas-pa or “Collected Transmitted Precepts of the Nyingmapa” Vol. 17].—Longcenpa in “The Treasury of Spiritual and Philosophical Systems”, pp. 357-8, lists the Tantras from which they are derived [e.g., bde-ba 'phrul-bkod].

Source: Academia: The " Twenty or Eighteen " Texts of the Mind Series

bde ba 'phrul bkod (བདེ་བ་འཕྲུལ་བཀོད) (or “the inlaid jewels of bliss”) refers to one of the “Eighteen Texts of the Mind Series” (Tibetan: sems sde bco rgyad)— the earliest known corpus of Dzogchen literature (also: “great perfection” or Atiyoga) in Nyingma Buddhism.—The many lists of the Eighteen Texts that emerged between the 9th and the 14th century differ in their contents, there is no canonical collection of texts within the rNying ma tradition that includes all of the eighteen texts. One list includes [e.g., “The Inlaid Jewels of Bliss”; Tibetan: bde ba 'phra bkod; here as: bde ba 'phrul bkod]. It is mentioned as one of the the Thirteen Later Translations (phyir 'gyur bcu gsum) in the 14th century “Treasury of Spiritual and Philosophical Systems” (grub mtha' mdzod) by Tibetan scholar Klong chen pa.

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context information

Tibetan Buddhism includes schools such as Nyingma, Kadampa, Kagyu and Gelug. Their primary canon of literature is divided in two broad categories: The Kangyur, which consists of Buddha’s words, and the Tengyur, which includes commentaries from various sources. Esotericism and tantra techniques (vajrayāna) are collected indepently.

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