The Thirty-Seven Practices Of Bodhisattvas by Geshe Sonam Rinchen
An Oral Teaching

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Synopsis

Recognizing their true potential and letting go of everything which could hinder them on their spiritual journey, Bodhisattvas entrust themselves to the path taught by the Buddha. Resisting disturbing emotions, they learn to respond to difficult situations in a constructive way. Fully understanding the nature of reality and the illusion-like nature of pleasure and pain, they overcome clinging attachment and aversion. In these ways, Bodhisattvas come to cherish living beings as the source of all happiness and are ultimately able to work solely for the good of all. Gyelsay Togmay Sangpo wrote The Thirty-Seven Practices of Bodhisattvas in the fourteenth century. His succinct and simple verses of advice summarize the quintessence of the Mahayana path to perfection. Geshe Sonam Rinchen's oral teachings elucidate these practices for the modern reader and show how we can transform our actions, feelings, and ways of thinking to become Bodhisattvas ourselves.
 

About Geshe Sonam Rinchen

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Geshe Sonam Rinchen was born in Tibet in 1933. He studied at Sera Je Monastery and in 1980 received the Lharampa Geshe degree. He teaches Buddhist philosophy and practice at the Library of Tibetan Works and Archives in Dharamsala, India.
 
Published October 31, 2001 by Snow Lion. 112 pages
Genres: History, Religion & Spirituality, Travel. Non-fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for The Thirty-Seven Practices Of Bodhisattvas

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This wondrous book contains the original teachings of Gyelsay Togmay Sangpo, a 14th-century Buddhist sage who wrote the original verses of the 37 Practices of the Bodhisattvas, which form the core of this collection.

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