Buddhism

ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា Bhuddism
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​ ៥០០០ឆ្នាំ
តួនាទី​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​ក្នុង​ការ
គេហទំព័រព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនាខ្មែរ
អំពី​ប្រវត្តិ ​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​
ទស្សនៈអប់រំសីលធម៌របស់ ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា - ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនាខ្មែរ
ប្រវត្តិ និង អត្ថន័យ​ទង់ជ័យ​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​
ប្រជុំកម្រងអត្ថបទស្តីពី​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា និង ការដកព្រលឹង
ការ​តបស្នង ​សងគុណ​មាតា​​បិតា​​​តាម​​ឱវាទ​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​តម្រង់ផ្លូវ​ត្រូវ
ប្រវត្តិព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា, ព្រហ្មញ្ញសាសនា និង គ្រឹស្តសាសនា
អានសៀវភៅ ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ព្រះពុទ្ធប្រវត្តិ
ខ្លឹមសារ​ពិត ក្នុង​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ព្រះពុទ្ធចក្រអាយធី
បំណងរបស់ព្រះពុទ្ធ
ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនាមហាយាន
វីដេអូ ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា
ពុទ្ធិកសិក្សាខេត្តពោធិ៍សាត់
ជុំវិញ​ជំនឿ​លើ​នរក​ក្នុង​លទ្ធិ
បង្កើត​ថេរសភា​រាជធានី​ខេត្ត-ក្រុង-ស្រុក និង​មណ្ឌល​នៃ​ព្រះពុទ្ធសាសនា​ថេរវាទ​នៅ​ទូទាំង​ប្រទេស
នឹងមានការស្រាវជ្រាវជាបន្ត.....សូមអរគុណចំពោះការចងចក្រងឯកសារ...
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Buddhism is a religion to about 300 million people around the world. The word comes from 'budhi', 'to awaken'. It has its origins about 2,500 years ago when Siddhartha Gotama, known as the Buddha, was himself awakened (enlightened) at the age of 35.

Buddhism is a nontheistic religion[1][2] or dharma, "right way of living", that encompasses a variety of traditions, beliefs and practices largely based on teachings attributed to Siddhartha Gautama, commonly known as the Buddha ("the awakened one"). According to Buddhist tradition, the Buddha lived and taught in the eastern part of the Indian subcontinent sometime between the 6th and 4th centuries BCE.[1] He is recognized by Buddhists as an awakened or enlightened teacher who shared his insights to help sentient beings end their suffering through the elimination of ignorance and craving. Buddhists believe that this is accomplished through direct understanding and the perception of dependent origination and the Four Noble Truths. The ultimate goal of Buddhism is the attainment of the sublime state of Nirvana, by practicing the Noble Eightfold Path (also known as the Middle Way).[3]

Two major extant branches of Buddhism are generally recognized: Theravada ("The School of the Elders") and Mahayana ("The Great Vehicle"). Theravada has a widespread following in Sri Lanka and Southeast Asia (Cambodia, Laos, Thailand, Myanmar etc.). Mahayana is found throughout East Asia (China, Korea, Japan, Vietnam, Singapore, Taiwan etc.) and includes the traditions of Pure Land, Zen, Nichiren Buddhism, Tibetan Buddhism, Shingon, and Tiantai (Tendai). In some classifications, Vajrayana—practiced mainly in Tibet and Mongolia, and adjacent parts of China and Russia—is recognized as a third branch, with a body of teachings attributed to Indian siddhas, while others classify it as a part of Mahayana.

Buddhist schools vary on the exact nature of the path to liberation, the importance and canonicity of various teachings and scriptures, and especially their respective practices.[4] One consistent belief held by all Buddhist schools is the lack of a Creator deity. The foundations of Buddhist tradition and practice are the Three Jewels: the Buddha, the Dharma (the teachings), and the Sangha (the community).

Taking "refuge in the triple gem" has traditionally been a declaration and commitment to being on the Buddhist path, and in general distinguishes a Buddhist from a non-Buddhist.[5] Other practices may include following ethical precepts; support of the monastic community; renouncing conventional living and becoming a monastic; the development of mindfulness and practice of meditation; cultivation of higher wisdom and discernment; study of scriptures; devotional practices; ceremonies; and in the Mahayana tradition, invocation of buddhas and bodhisattvas.

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