Essential Life Story of Dorlop Tenga Rinpoche
The ebook of Brief Recitations for the Four Preliminary Practices contains the shorter practice text—in Tibetan with English phonetics and translation—of the special preliminary practices for mahamudra meditation (ngöndro) compiled by the Seventeenth Karmapa Ogyen Trinley Dorje in 2006. Also available instructions for this ngondro practices: Ngondro for Our Current Dayད་དུང་བལྟ་ཀློག • Read More • 閱讀更多
Though the Kagyu Monlam belongs fully to the contemporary world, its roots lie in 15th-century Tibet, where the 7th Karmapa, Chödrak Gyatso, established the tradition of great prayer gatherings. They were based on a text that he compiled, called the Twenty-Branch Monlam. With his nonsectarian vision, the present 17th Karmapa has expanded The Kagyu Monlam Book to include prayers from all Tibetan traditions, and in particular, all Kagyu schools as well as many daily practices, such as supplications to Guru Rinpoche, the 21 Praises of Tara, and prayers for rebirth in the pure realm of Amitabha.
The ebook edition contains images featuring Kagyu Monlam in Bodhgaya as well as links and print edition page numbers that will be useful during the Kagyu Monlam and other prayer festivals.ད་དུང་བལྟ་ཀློག • Read More • 閱讀更多
The Four-Session Guru Yoga by the Eighth Karmapa Mikyö Dorje is a short yet powerful practice for developing the realization of devotion mahamudra. As it is one of the principal practices of the Karma Kagyu school, many monastic and lay practitioners recite this text daily. This new translation has been prepared under the guidance of the Seventeenth Karmapa Ogyen Trinley Dorje for the occasion of the 34th Kagyu Monlam.ད་དུང་བལྟ་ཀློག • Read More • 閱讀更多
“The Thirty-seven Practices of a Bodhisattva: a Summary of the Heart Essence of a Bodhisattva’s Conduct”—this full title indicates two points: first that the text condenses all the Mahayana sutras, which teach the conduct of a Bodhisattva; and second, that it summarizes the heart essence of a Bodhisattva’s conduct, of which there are thirty-seven main practices. In Tibetan, the word for “practice” literally translates as “to bring into experience.” So, 37 practices can actually be brought into experience.”—Khenpo Tsultrim Gyamtso Rinpocheད་དུང་བལྟ་ཀློག • Read More • 閱讀更多