Inter -  Faiths  Dialogue



Interreligious dialogue : Others > Impermanence

Onelittleangel > Others > Impermanence
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T he world is a spinning die, and everything turns and changes: man is turned into angel, and angel into man, and the head into the foot, and the foot into the head. Thus all things turn and spin and change, this into that, and that into this, the topmost to the undermost, and the undermost to the topmost. For at the root all is one, and salvation inheres in the change and return of things.




Judaism / Hassidism 2765 | 
Martin Buber’s ten rungs, collected Hassidic saying, p.69 







T he triple world originates from the discrimination of unrealities and where discrimination takes place there is duality and the notion of permanency and impermanency, but the Tathagatas do not rise from the discrimination of unrealities. Thus, as long as there is discrimination there will be the notion of permanency and impermanency; when discrimination is done away with, Noble Wisdom, which is based on the significance of solitude, will be established.




Buddhism / Mahayana 2608 | 
Ch XII, p.346, in Dwight Goddard, A Buddhist bible 







A ll formations are `transient' (anicca);




Buddhism 2365 | 
Anguttara Nikaya, III. 134 







T herefore what exists before physical form [and is therefore without it] is called the Way. What exists after physical form [and is therefore with it] is called a concrete thing. That which transforms things and controls them is called change. That which extends their operation is called penetration. To take them and apply them to the people of the world is called the business of life….




Confucianism 2267 | 
Books Of Changes, APPENDED REMARKS," PT. 1, Ch. 12, in Wing-Tsit Chan, Chinese Philosophy, Chapter 13. 







A corporeal phenomenon, a feeling, a perception, a mental formation, a consciousness, which is permanent and persistent, eternal and not subject to change, such a thing the wise men in this world do not recognize; and I also say that there is no such thing.




Buddhism 2129 | 
Samyutta Nikaya, XXII. 94 







A gain, when one understands that corporeality, feeling, perception, mental formations and consciousness are transient (subject to suffering, and without a self), also in that case one possesses Right Understanding.




Buddhism 2126 | 
Samyutta Nikaya, XXII. 51 







B e it in the past, present, or future, whosoever of the monks or priests regards the delightful and pleasurable things in the world as impermanent (anicca), miserable (dukkha), and without a self (anattaa), as diseases and cankers, it is he who overcomes craving.




Buddhism 2118 | 
Samyutta Nikaya, XII. 66 







C orporeality is transient, feeling is transient, perception is transient, mental formations are transient, consciousness is transient.




Buddhism 2113 | 
Samyutta Nikaya, XXII, 59 





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