Tantric Buddhism in East Asia
While the tantric Buddhism found in the Indian and Tibetan traditions is increasingly recognized, in East Asia tantric Buddhism remains largely unknown. This collection brings together twelve key essays on tantric Buddhism in East Asia, drawn from sources that are not commonly available. The collection is organized into four sections: China and Korea, Japan, Deities and Practices, and Influences on Japanese Religion.
Payne's work, which brings together in one place a "critical mass" of scholarship, will create a sea change in the understanding of the history of East Asian Buddhism and Tantra.
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China Korea and Japan
Esoteric Buddhism in Korea
On Esoteric Practices in Korean Son Buddhism
Kukais Principle ofAttaining Buddhahood
Deities and Practices
An Annotated Translation of the Pancdbaisambodai
The TwelveArmed Deity Daisho Kongo
Amida Amoghavajra attain beneﬁt bodhisattvas body breath Buddha buddhahood cave chap China Chinese Choson Daish6 Kong6 DaishO deity dharani dharma dharmakaya disciple doctrine Donjaku dynasty East Asian elements Emperor enlightenment esoteric Buddhism esoteric practices ﬁgure ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁngers ﬁre ﬁrst ﬁve Five Mysteries Gyoja himitsu nemhutsu Ibid identiﬁed Indian inﬂuence Japan Japanese Kakuban King KongO Korean Buddhism Koryo Kukai lotus magic Mahavairocana Mahayana mandala mantra master means meditation mikkyo milgyo mind monks moon mountains mudra mystic normative Pure Land ofthe one’s Ozunu practitioner Pulgyo Pure Land realize recitation refers reﬂect religious rites ritual samadhi Sanskrit scriptures secret sect sentient Seoul sﬁtra Shan-wu-wei Shingon Shugendo signiﬁcance Silla speciﬁc stage Sutra syllable symbolism tantric Buddhism Tantrism tathagatas teachings Temple Tendai term Tibetan tion tradition translated University Vairocana vajra Vajrabodhi Vajradhatu Vajrasattva Vajrayana visualization wisdom womb yoga Zensho