Jing si aphorisms. vol. 1

點閱:1

譯自:靜思語

作者:author, Shih Cheng Yen;translator, Lin Chia-hui

出版年:2014

出版社:Tzu Chi Cultural Publishing Co.

出版地:Taipei

格式:EPUB

ISBN:978-986-90558-2-6 ; 986-90558-2-6 ; 978-986-90558-4-0 ; 986-90558-4-2

附註:Physical book published 2014


Jing Si Aphorisms, Volume One (then called Still Thoughts) was first published in 1996. The Jing Si series volumes succinctly and directly penetrate the heart of the Dharma to offer guidance for life in these modern times. Each short saying carries deep wisdom that leads readers to reflect and engage the Buddha’s teachings in their daily lives. The second part collects the common doubts and worries the general public holds; Dharma Master Cheng Yen answers these life questions with Dharma’s wisdom.
 
Jing Si Aphorisms, Volume I is followed by two additional volumes, as well as several aphorism collections in books and other formats. The Aphorisms have been translated into as many as eighteen languages, making their concise wisdom accessible to people the world over. In recent years, Tzu Chi volunteers in several countries have even gone out to share these sayings with their communities by hanging Jing Si Aphorism posters in shops and donating copies of books to libraries, hotels, and prisons.
 
As Tzu Chi’s fiftieth anniversary approaches (as well as the twentieth anniversary of this volume), we have revised several of the aphorism translations to ensure that the English aphorisms meet the clarity and quality standards that Master Cheng Yen has always intended. We hope that you will find wisdom and inspiration in these pages that will benefit your life and the lives of those around you.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR
 
Dharma Master Cheng Yen was born in 1937 in a small town in Taichung County, Taiwan. When she was twenty-three years old, she left home to become a Buddhist nun, and was instructed by her mentor, Venerable Master Yin Shun, to work “for Buddhism and for all living beings.”
 
In 1966, she founded a charity, which later turned into the Buddhist Tzu Chi Foundation, to “help the poor and educate the rich”—to give material aid to the needy and inspire love and humanity in both givers and recipients.
 
In recent years, Master Cheng Yen’s contributions have been increasingly recognized by the global community. In 2011, she was recognized with the Roosevelt Institute’s FDR Distinguished Public Service Award and was named to the 2011 TIME 100 list of the world’s most influential people.

  • Coverpage(p.navPoint-1)
  • Copyright(p.navPoint-2)
  • Contents(p.navPoint-3)
  • Preface to the Revised Edition(p.navPoint-4)
  • Preface to the Original Edition(p.navPoint-5)
  • About the Author(p.navPoint-6)
  • Part 1 Jing Si Aphorisms(p.navPoint-7)
  • Chapter 1:The Best Moment Is Now(p.navPoint-8)
  • Chapter 2:Like the Moon, Like a Mirror, Like Water(p.navPoint-9)
  • Chapter 3:My Heart Feels the Pain of Others(p.navPoint-10)
  • Chapter 4:The Pure Lotus(p.navPoint-11)
  • Chapter 5:Untainted Love(p.navPoint-12)
  • Chapter 6:The Fullness of the Rice Plant(p.navPoint-13)
  • Chapter 7:Adversity Is an Opporutnity for Growth(p.navPoint-14)
  • Chapter 8:Affliction Is and Opportunity for Enlightenment(p.navPoint-15)
  • Chapter 9:The Vastness of Heaven and Earth(p.navPoint-16)
  • Chapter 10:So Light, Yet So Heavy(p.navPoint-17)
  • Chapter 11:The First Lesson on Morality and a Virtuous Mind(p.navPoint-18)
  • Chapter 12:The Strength of One Seed(p.navPoint-19)
  • Chapter 13:Life Is a Blank Sheet of Paper(p.navPoint-20)
  • Chapter 14:Seeking Enlightenment in the Workplace(p.navPoint-21)
  • Chapter 15:When a Candle Tear Falls(p.navPoint-22)
  • Chapter 16:A Limited Life, an Unlimited World(p.navPoint-23)
  • Chapter 17:Immersed in the Source of Human Nature(p.navPoint-24)
  • Chapter 18:Teaching the Dharma without Sound(p.navPoint-25)
  • Part 2 Questions and Answers(p.navPoint-26)
  • Goodness and Beauty(p.navPoint-27)
  • Morality and Conduct(p.navPoint-28)
  • Life(p.navPoint-29)
  • Tolerance and Gentleness(p.navPoint-30)
  • On Lacking(p.navPoint-31)
  • Putting Ideals into Practice(p.navPoint-32)
  • Work(p.navPoint-33)
  • One’s Duty(p.navPoint-34)
  • Responsibility(p.navPoint-35)
  • Communication(p.navPoint-36)
  • Reform(p.navPoint-37)
  • Poverty and Sickness(p.navPoint-38)
  • Love(p.navPoint-39)
  • Mother-in-Law and Daughter-in-Law(p.navPoint-40)
  • Raising Children(p.navPoint-41)
  • Three New Year Resolutions(p.navPoint-42)
  • Section 2:Religion(p.navPoint-43)
  • Faith(p.navPoint-44)
  • On Learning Buddhism(p.navPoint-45)
  • Merit(p.navPoint-46)
  • Cause and Effect(p.navPoint-47)
  • Superstition(p.navPoint-48)
  • Spiritual Cultivation(p.navPoint-49)
  • Supernatural Powers(p.navPoint-50)