By Sallie B. King
A Philosophical learn of the Buddha Nature Treatise and different chinese language Buddhist Texts
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Extra info for Active Self . A Philosophical Study of the Buddha Nature Treatise and Other Chinese Buddhist Texts
Sunyavada and Neo-Taoism were felt to be particularly close. Thus matched were yoga and tao, bodhi and tao, tathata and pen wu (original non-being), bhava and yuf abhava and w u , sGnyata and wu or pen w u . It is particularly revealing th^t both abhava and sunyata were rendered with wu; the meaning of sunyata was clearly not well understood by these socalled Buddho-Taoists• In time, however, with the arrival of more texts and better translations, the differences between Buddhist and Taoist ideas came to be understood and such overt mingling of concepts ceased.
However, as Takemura says (p. " Moreover, on the mere face of it, there are Mahayana notions 34 view that the Buddha nature exists and the view that it doesn't exist. The way in which this is done is typical of the logic of the BNT. With respect to Buddha nature f says the author, if you say either that it exists (有 ） or that it doesn't exist ( ^ ：)^ you go astray• Neither view can attributed to a HTnayana school here, which is clearly unacceptable. The same comment applies to the passage portrayed as Sarvastivadin.
Selected and condensed from Mervyn Sprung1s list of meanings in Ibid” pp. ) ^"The three natures theory of the Yogacara, in a manner somewhat parallel to the Madhyamika two truths theory, "teaches that all data of experience can be considered from three points of views, (1) as 1imagined' (parikalpita, or 'contrived1), (2) as 1interdependent1 (paratantra), and (3) as 'absolute1 (parinishpanna, lit. ff (Edward Conze, Buddhist Thought in India [Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Pressf 1967], p. ) The parikalpita nature corresponds to the common-sensical view of the world which, since it interprets experience in terms of subject and ob ject, is wholly imaginary and fabricated.
Active Self . A Philosophical Study of the Buddha Nature Treatise and Other Chinese Buddhist Texts by Sallie B. King