Atman (Budismo)

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An Ātman (/ˈɑːtmən/), attā o attan sa Budismo iyo an konsepto kan sadiri, asin manonompongan sa mga diskusyon kan konsepto kan non-self (Anatta) sa literaturang Buddhista.[1]

Kadaklan sa Buddhistang tradisyon asin teksto pignenegaran an premise kan sarong permanente, dai nagbabagong atman (sadiri, kalag).[2][3] Alagad, sa ibang eskwelahan na Buddhista, an sutras asin tantras pigpresentar an nosyon kan sarong atman o permanenteng "Sadiri", minsan ngani nagpapanongod sa sarong Absolutong sadiri asin bakong personal na sadiri.

Toltolan[baguhon | baguhon an source]

  1. Thomas William Rhys Davids; William Stede (1921). Pali-English Dictionary. Motilal Banarsidass. p. 22. ISBN 978-81-208-1144-7. 
  2. John C. Plott et al (2000), Global History of Philosophy: The Axial Age, Volume 1, Motilal Banarsidass, ISBN 978-8120801585, p. 63, Quote: "The Buddhist schools reject any Ātman concept. As we have already observed, this is the basic and ineradicable distinction between Hinduism and Buddhism".
  3. [a] Anatta Archived 2015-12-10 at the Wayback Machine., Encyclopædia Britannica (2013), Quote: "Anatta in Buddhism, the doctrine that there is in humans no permanent, underlying soul. The concept of anatta, or anatman, is a departure from the Hindu belief in atman (“the self”)."; [b] Steven Collins (1994), Religion and Practical Reason (Editors: Frank Reynolds, David Tracy), State Univ of New York Press, ISBN 978-0-7914-2217-5, p. 64; Quote: "Central to Buddhist soteriology is the doctrine of not-self (Pali: anattā, Sanskrit: anātman, the opposed doctrine of ātman is central to Brahmanical thought). Put very briefly, this is the [Buddhist] doctrine that human beings have no soul, no self, no unchanging essence."; [c] Dae-Sook Suh (1994), Korean Studies: New Pacific Currents, University of Hawaii Press, ISBN 978-0824815981, p. 171; [d] Katie Javanaud (2013), Is The Buddhist ‘No-Self’ Doctrine Compatible With Pursuing Nirvana? Which is “Boundless”Archived 2015-02-06 at the Wayback Machine., Philosophy Now; [e] David Loy (1982), Enlightenment in Buddhism and Advaita Vedanta: Are Nirvana and Moksha the Same?, International Philosophical Quarterly, Volume 23, Issue 1, pp. 65–74; [f] KN Jayatilleke (2010), Early Buddhist Theory of Knowledge, ISBN 978-8120806191, pp. 246–249, from note 385 onwards; [g] Bruno Nagel (2000), Roy Perrett (editor), Philosophy of Religion: Indian Philosophy, Routledge, ISBN 978-0815336112, p. 33