Sartre's Existentialism and Early Buddhism: A Comparative Study of Selflessness Theories

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VIII. nine. DhsA. sixty three. "Arammauam cinlt'trti ciltmiJ" Miln. sixty two; DhsA. , 112. MI. 1Il. "TinnmiJ silligati plwsso". 5tchcrbatsky, Th. , Buäähist common sense, Vol. 1, Dover courses, 1962, p. 166. Kvu_ XVI. four. KVll. A. quotcd in five. 2. Aung and Mrs. Rhys Davids, issues of Controversy, PTS, 1915, p. 305. Ibid. Ibid. , p. 183. NyClyabindu, I, 10, p. 1l. Cmdrakirti, M3dhyamikakarika-vrtti, (Prasannapada), p. sixty one. Ledi 5ayadaw, The Manuals of Buäähism, Mahamakut Press, Bangkok, 1978, p. sixty seven. Vism. XV. 488-489. Jayatilleke, okay. N. , The modern ReievlIl1ce of BI/ädhist Philosophy, 8PS, 1969, p.

Is the powerful medium of rebirth, the cessation of awareness is the cessation of Sarilsttra, Le. the sequence of rebirths. NirvtllJa, accordingly, is expounded to be "the cessation of cxistence" (bhavanirodha). 129 Having attained NirvälJa, the Ara- 156 SARTRE'S REJECTION OF THE TRANSCENDENTAL EGO hant is familiar with that "finished is delivery, lived is the spiritual lifestyles, what can be performed js performed, not anything extra is Ieft to be performed. "l30 Now one query arises: If cognizance is not-seIt, then who realizes Nirva(la?

23 This empirical ego is the total individual which, if physique is stripped off, could bring about a "phenomenologically decreased ego. " For Husserl, this ego might sufficiently account for the harmony of unsleeping event, being not anything however the team spirit of connections among stories. 24 consequently the 'reduced ego' is at so much adependent point of the empirical ego. Husserl substantiates this view by means of asserting that during the case of a "straight-forward event" the ego isn't given as half or portion of the intentional act.

Through Hazel E. Barnes, Pocket Books, manhattan, 1966, p. 194. Bergson, H. , Time and Fru Will, Ceorge Allen & Unwin, 1928, p. 227. Bergson, H. , topic and reminiscence, p. fifty six. TE. 62-3. TE. 38. TE. 38. TE. 38. Sartre,J-P. , The Psychology of mind's eye, tr. through B. Frechtman, Methuen, London, 1978 p. 27. TE. 39. Tr. through ]ames S. Churchill, Indiana Univcrsity Press, 1966. TE. 39. The Psyclwlogy of mind's eye, p. 27. TE. forty. principles, s. eighty one, p. 236. Ibid. Ibid. , S eighty two p. 238. TE. 35. TE ninety three, ninety six. The PsycilOlogy Of mind's eye, p. 10. TE. forty four. TE. forty four. TE. fifty eight. TE.

XXXVIII. 1 Ud ninety three, M. lll. sixty eight. S. XI!. 68M. []l. 224, See above, pp 132-3. M, BI. 244. MK. XXV. 19. Murti, 1". R. V. , The crucial Philosophy of Buddhism, 1980, p. 141. M. III. 245. S, XII. sixty eight. A III. 12. Cf. Chandrakaew, c. , Nibbanll, Mahachula Buddhist collage, Bangkok, 1982; pp. 95-97. Laitk. 'ivatara Sutra, p. sixty two. Kvu. I. 6. eight. Vism. XVI. 508. Cf. M. L 510. Ud. 80-81. Paramattha-mai'tjusa. Pali-Thai, voL VI, Bhumibalo Bhikkhu origin, 1990, p. 113. Ud. eighty. Cu! a-MJ! mi. kaya Sutta, M. L 427; Aggi-Vacchagotta Sutta, M. L 484, Sutta·Nipilta, verse 1076.

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