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  • noun

Words related to Shingon

a form of Buddhism emphasizing mystical symbolism of mantras and mudras and the Buddha's ideal which is inexpressible

References in periodicals archive ?
The temple has proved so popular that the head Shingon Buddhist priest, Tenjo, has had to knock down an interior wall to make the main area bigger.
Monk Tenjo - Bill Wright - at the Shingon Temple, St Athan
Here, too, is where the Japanese Shingon banner is hung.
This presence of an Amida Buddha in an esoteric Shingon temple is the direct legacy of Kakuban's [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (1095-1143) twelfth-century introduction of Pure Land elements into esoteric Shingon art and doctrine.
The Shingon Buddhism-affiliated new religion, Shinnyo-en, mobilized teams from its youth volunteer organization SeRV to travel into Tohoku to assess damage and offer relief support.
The right use of true words: Shinto and Shingon Buddhist rhetoric in ancient Japan.
Kukai, also known posthumously as Kobo-Daishi (774-835), was a Japanese monk, scholar, poet, and artist, founder of the Shingon (True Word) school of Buddhism.
Kobo Daishi, also known as Kflkai (774-835), founded the Shingon sect of Buddhism after returning from a two-year educational visit to China.
She also had ties to the Kumano tradition of Shingon Buddhism, which taught women how to avoid falling into the lake of menstrual blood that was the Jodo hell for women.
smjr15 este video esta vien shingon i al q no le guste que no lo mire i q se vaia a shingar a toda su madre asi nomas.
Kakukan was a clerical official at Ninnaji, a Shingon temple in northern Kyoto, which was historically headed by cloistered imperial princes.
In East Asia, the most typical example of a magico-mythological approach is Daoism, with Shingon and possibly Tendai and Nichiren in Japan as a small branch of a large Tantric area that includes Tibetan Buddhism and a considerable part of Indian religion.
On the first day I had travelled from Kansai airport to Mt Koya, or Koyasan, located in Wakayama, and visited Kongobu-ji, headquarters of the Shingon (Esoteric Buddhism) sect.
These masters seem to be the model for the holders of the Japanese soma, the Yamabushi, who are associated with the Shugendo, which are a sect of the Shingon linked to the enigmatic En-no-Gyoja of the seventh century CE, who practiced an ingenious and secretive synthesis of Shinto, Zen and Tantric Buddhism.
The next Khmer images of a deity dancing on a corpse and flourishing a vajra and ghanta in the air--as in the figure on the pink sandstone caitya Woodward identifies as Vajrapani in the Bangkok Museum--appear at Phimai a century later, where the most likely identification is again Vajrapani (contra Woodward's suggest that this is an early form of Bodhisattva Vajrasattva of the kind adopted in the 16 vajra beings of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism in Japan).