Pujeti, Pūjeti: 2 definitions


Pujeti 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.

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Pali-English dictionary

Source: BuddhaSasana: Concise Pali-English Dictionary

pūjeti : (pūj + e) honours; respects; offers something with devotion.

Source: Sutta: The Pali Text Society's Pali-English Dictionary

Pūjeti, (pūj, occurring in Rigveda only in śācipūjana RV VIII, 16, 12) to honour, respect, worship, revere Sn. 316 (Pot. pūjayeyya), 485 (imper. pūjetha); Dh. 106, 195; DA. I, 256; PvA. 54 (aor. sakkariṃsu garukkariṃsu mānesuṃ pūjesuṃ); Sdhp. 538.—pp. pūjita (q. v.). Pūti (adj.) (cp. Sk. pūti, pūyati to fester; Gr. pu/qw, pu_on= pus; Lat. pūtidus putrid; Goth. fūls=Ger. faul, E. foul) putrid, stinking, rotten, fetid D. II, 353 (khaṇḍāni pūtīni); M. I, 73, 89=III, 92 (aṭṭhikāni pūtīni); Vin. III, 236 (anto°); S. III, 54; Pv. I, 32; I, 61 (=kuṇapagandha PvA. 32); Vism. 261 (=pūtika at KhA 61), 645 (°pajā itthi, in simile); PvA. 67; Sdhp. 258.—See also puccaṇḍatā.—kāya foul body, mass of corruption, Ep. of the human body M. II, 65; S. I, 131; III, 120; Th. 2, 466; ThA. 283; SnA 40; DhA. III, 111.—kummāsa rotten junket Vism. 343.—gandha bad smell, ill-smelling Pv. I, 31 (=kuṇapa° PvA. 15); J. V, 72.—dadhi rancid curds Vism. 362; VbhA. 68; cp. pūti-takka Vism. 108.—deha=°kāya S. I, 236.—maccha stinking fish M. III, 168 (+°kuṇapa & °kummāsa); in simile at It. 68=J. IV, 435 =VI, 236=KhA 127.—mukha having a putrid mouth SnA 458 (āsīvisa); PvA. 12, 14.—mutta strong-smelling urine, usually urine of cattle used as medicine by the bhikkhu Vin. I, 58=96 (°bhesajja); M. I, 316; It. 103; VvA. 5 (°harītaka).—mūla having fetid roots M. I, 80.—latā “stinking creeper, ” a sort of creeper or shrub (Coccolus cordifolius, otherwise gaḷoci) Sn. 29=Miln. 369; Vism. 36, 183; KhA 47 (°saṇṭhāna); DhA. III, 110, 111 (taruṇā galoci-latā pūtilatā ti vuccati).—lohitaka with putrid blood Pv. I, 78 (=kuṇapa° PvA. 37).—sandeha=°kāya Dh. 148. (Page 471)

Pali book cover
context information

Pali is the language of the Tipiṭaka, which is the sacred canon of Theravāda Buddhism and contains much of the Buddha’s speech. Closeley related to Sanskrit, both languages are used interchangeably between religions.

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