Gautama Buddha

(redirected from Buddha Shakyamuni)
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Synonyms for Gautama Buddha

References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: 3 Crowned Buddha Shakyamuni, Gilgit, early 8th century.
From a general perspective, fundamental questions concerning the effectiveness of representations and the unsure outcome of consecration ritual in Buddhism rest on the notion of "absence" and "presence" in relation to its founder the Buddha Shakyamuni, and their ontological veracity.
According to the Theravada tradition, this presence is seen in a statue or a stupa in the form of blessings transferred from a relic of the Buddha, or image, or a source that can be traced back to the historical Buddha Shakyamuni, all by means of consecration.
The historical Buddha Shakyamuni was born in what is now Nepal around 570 BC.
The religion got its name from Buddha Shakyamuni, said to have reached enlightenment through meditation.
Other antique objects of note include a 10th-century stone stele of Buddha Shakyamuni at Rossi & Rossi and a Vietnamese Lingasoka dating to the 8th-ioth century at Carlo Cristi.
A Japanese scroll painting of the 16th/17th century depicts the parinirvana of the Buddha Shakyamuni, marking the very last of the eight major events of his life (figure 3).
Saraha Nyingma Buddhist Institute - An opening ceremony for the public exhibition of the Maitreya Heart Shrine Relic Tour, a worldwide showing of hundreds of sacred relics of Buddha Shakyamuni and other Buddhist masters, will be held from 6 p.m.
In this show, the beautifully modelled 6th-century Buddha Shakyamuni, from Bihar, India, revealed the beginnings of what became a remarkable tradition of bronze sculpture.
There must have been a common awareness among Buddhists of this period, that the Buddha Shakyamuni was no longer there.
It is foretold that he will be born 3000 years after the departure of the historical Buddha Shakyamuni Gautama Siddhartha when he will once again preach the Dharma which will have fallen into abeyance by that time.
In the Indian and Southeast Asian Works of Art sale in the same rooms the following day, a gilt-copper Buddha Shakyamuni, from 14th-15th-century Tibet, is billed as the one of the largest and most important examples outside the country.
If we examine the earliest textual tradition, which is the Maitreyasamiti, attached to the Mahaparinirvanasutra, it becomes evident that there existed a concept of a Future Buddha already during the lifetime of the Buddha Shakyamuni. The ideal and the making of a Future Buddha was already present, and it is obvious that the historical Buddha wanted to console his disciples at the hour of his departing this world, by assuring them that in the future there would appear another Buddha.
Although the third verse of the Maitreyasamitinataka mentions Maitreya's ordination (abhisheka) by the Buddha Shakyamuni and his residence in Tushita heaven, (16) this is a legendary record, because Maitreya was never believed to have been a contemporary of the historical Shakyamuni.
The historical Buddha Shakyamuni and the narrative of his life figured prominently in early Gandhara to be superseded by devotion to transcendental and cosmic Buddhas and Bodhisattvas.