Advertisement

What is Svabhāva-vikalpa and with Which Consciousness(es) is it Associated?

  • Ching KengEmail author
Article
  • 13 Downloads

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the Academy of Korean Studies (KSPS) Grant funded by the Korean Government (MOE) (AKS-2012-AAZ-2102) and by Taiwan’s Ministry of Science and Technology (MOST 106-2410-H-004 -169 -MY3). My special thanks are due to Professor Jeson Woo for involving me in the very prestigious project. This paper was first presented at the conference “Conceptuality and Non-conceptuality in Buddhist Thought” held at UC Berkeley in Nov. 2016. I thank Professor Robert Sharf for kindly inviting me, and Professor Collett Cox for her insightful comments. I would also like to thank the anonymous reviewer for very useful advice.

References

  1. Bhattacharya, V. (1957). The Yogācārabhūmi of Ācārya Asanga: The Sanskrit text compared with the Tibetan version. [Calcutta]: University of Calcutta.Google Scholar
  2. Dhammajoti, K. L. (2007). Abhidharma doctrines and controversies on perception. Hong Kong: Center of Buddhist Studies, The University of Hong Kong.Google Scholar
  3. Hattori, M. (1968). Dignāga, on perception. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  4. Hayashima, O. 早島理 (2003). Bonzōkan-taikō E-text Abhidharmasamuccaya and Abhidharmasamuccayabhāṣya 梵蔵漢対校 E-text Abhidharmasamuccaya and Abhidharmasamuccayabhāṣya. Shiga, Japan: Yugagyō shisō kenkyūkai 瑜伽行思想研究会, Japan.Google Scholar
  5. Keng, C. (2016). On Dignāga’s Mānasa-pratyakṣa: Clues from Kuiji. Presented at the conference “Buddhist philosophy of consciousness: Tradition and dialogue,” National Chengchi University, Taipei, March 11–12, 2016.Google Scholar
  6. Keng, C. (2018). How do we understand the meaning of a sentence under the Yogācāra model of the mind? On disputes among East Asian Yogācāra thinkers of the seventh century. Journal of Indian Philosophy, 46(3), 475–504.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Lowe, E. J. (2000). Introduction to the philosophy of mind. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Monier-Williams, M. (1899). A Sanskrit-English dictionary: Etymologically and philologically arranged. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
  9. Pradhan, P. (1967). Abhidharma-koshabhāṣya of Vasubandhu. Patna: K.P. Jayaswal Research Institute.Google Scholar
  10. Pruden, L. M. trans. (1988–1990). Abhidharmakośabhāṣyam. From Louis de La Vallée Poussin’s French version. Berkeley, CA: Asian Humanities Press.Google Scholar
  11. Steinkellner, E. (2005). “Dignāga’s Pramāṇasamuccaya, Chapter 1: A hypothetical reconstruction of the Sanskrit text with the help of the two Tibetan translations on the basis of the hitherto known Sanskrit fragments and the linguistic materials gained from Jinendrabuddhi’s Ṭīkā.” Retrieved August 30, 2016, from http://www.ikga.oeaw.ac.at/Mat/dignaga_PS_1.pdf.
  12. Tola, F., & Dragonetti, C. (2004). Being as consciousness: Yogācāra philosophy of Buddhism. New Delhi: Motilal Banardsidass.Google Scholar
  13. Tosaki, H. 戶崎 宏正 (1979). Bukkyō ninshikiron no kenkyū 佛教認識論の研究 (“A Study of Buddhist Epistemology”). Tokyo: Daito shuppan.Google Scholar
  14. Wogihara, U. 荻原 雲来 Ed. (1989 (1936)). Sphuṭārthā Abhidharmakośavyākhyā: The work of Yośomitra. Tokyo: Sankibo Buddhist Book Store.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature B.V. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.National Chengchi UniversityTaipei CityTaiwan

Personalised recommendations