listen to the pronunciation of buddhism
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} Buda dini

Budizmden Hıristiyanlığa döndürüldü. - He was converted from Buddhism to Christianity.

Budizm Hindistan'dan yayıldı. - Buddhism came out of India.


Budist kültürlerinde meditasyon çok önemlidir. - Meditation is very important in Buddhist cultures.

Hindistan Hindu'ydu, sonra Budist oldu, sonra tekrar Hindu oldu ve Hinduizm Budizm'i tekrar emdi. - India was Hindu, then it became Buddhist, then it became Hindu again, as Hinduism reabsorbed Buddhism.

zen buddhism
japon budist okulu
describing vajrayana buddhism
Vajrayana Budizmi anlatan
i., s. Budist
(isim) Budist kimse
{i} Budist kimse
(sıfat) budist
zen buddhism
zen budizm
Türkisch - Türkisch

Definition von buddhism im Türkisch Türkisch wörterbuch

bakınız Budist
Englisch - Englisch
The religion and philosophy founded by the Indian teacher Gautama Buddha
Buddhism is a religion which teaches that the way to end suffering is by overcoming your desires. a religion of east and central Asia, based on the teaching of Gautama Buddha. Religion and philosophy founded in northeastern India in the 5th century BC based on the teachings of Siddhartha Gautama, called the Buddha. One of the major world religions, Buddhism takes as its goal the escape from suffering and the cycle of rebirth and the attainment of nirvana, and it emphasizes meditation and the observance of moral precepts. The Buddha's teachings were transmitted orally by his disciples; during his lifetime he established the Buddhist monastic order (sangha). He adopted some ideas from the Hinduism of his time, notably the doctrine of karma, but also rejected many of its doctrines and all of its gods. Buddhism's main teachings are summarized in the Four Noble Truths, of which the fourth is the Eightfold Path. Buddhism's two major branches, Mahayana and Theravada, have developed distinctive practices and unique collections of canonical texts. In India, the emperor Ashoka promoted Buddhism during the 3rd century BC, but it declined in succeeding centuries and was nearly extinct there by the 13th century. It spread south and flourished in Sri Lanka and Southeast Asia, and it moved through Central Asia and Tibet (see Tibetan Buddhism) to China, Korea, and Japan (see Pure Land Buddhism and Zen). In the early 21st century, the various traditions of Buddhism together had more than 350 million followers. Nichiren Buddhism Pure Land Buddhism Tibetan Buddhism
A religious movement practiced by Buddhists
{i} nontheistic religion based on the quest for enlightenment through the subduing of all worldly passions and desires (founded by Buddha)
A religion founded in India by Gautama the Buddha It later spread to China, Burma, Japan, and other part of southeast Asia It holds that life is full of suffering caused by desire and that the way to end this suffering is through enlightenment that allows one to halt the endless cycle of births and deaths
in the sixth century b
A system of spiritual cultivation based on the teachings of Shakyamuni Buddha, the aim of which is to achieve enlightenment
non-orthodox form of Vedic / Aryan teaching founded by the Buddha or enlightened one
A rational, deep and sphoisticated approach to human life which does not emphasize something eternal but rather emphasizes personal responsibility for inner development
Religious philosophy based on the teachings of Buddha "the enlightened one", originally Siddhartha Gautama There are several forms of Buddhism, among which the most practiced in the World are: Theravada Buddhism (Way of the Elders), Mahayana Buddhism, Zen Buddhism, Pure Land Buddhism, Nichiren Buddhism (Lotus Sect), and Tibetan Buddhism (Lamaism)
Their number was estimated in 1881 at 470,000,000
Buddha's teaching is believed to have been atheistic; yet it was characterized by elevated humanity and morality
A philosophical tradition, founded by Gautama Siddhartha Buddha in the fifth century b c , that took on various forms as a religion and spread throughout Asia; Buddhism attempts to help the individual conquer the suffering and mutability of human existence through the elimination of desire and ego and attainment of the state of nirvana
An Asian religion founded by Buddha in the 5th Century B C Buddha taught that people can only find peace and wisdom when they learn to control their feelings and desires Buddhists believe in reincarnation, or re-birth
The oldest, prevalent missionary faiths Its essential message is that earthly life is impermanent and full of suffering The cycle of birth, death, and rebirth can be ended through enlightenment, which is achieved through Buddhist faith and practice
The religion based upon the doctrine originally taught by the Hindoo sage Gautama Siddartha, surnamed Buddha, "the awakened or enlightened," in the sixth century b
and adopted as a religion by the greater part of the inhabitants of Central and Eastern Asia and the Indian Islands
A major religion based on the teachings of Siddhartha Gautama, the Buddha or "enlightened one," who lived in Northern India at the foot of the Himalayas in the 6th century BCE Rejecting his luxurious upbringing, Siddhartha set out as a wandering ascetic a person who suffers severe physical hardships as part of his/her religious practice Eventually Siddhartha rejected this extreme also, choosing what he called the "middle path" to enlightenment and freedom from life’s pain Opposed to violence and cruelty of any kind, the Buddha dined with "untouchable" outcasts and taught people to let go of attachments and illusion Buddhism has been a major spiritual, moral, and intellectual influence on Central, Southern, and East Asia
a religion represented by the many groups (especially in Asia) that profess various forms of the Buddhist doctrine and that venerate Buddha
Buddhists believe in transmigration of souls through all phases and forms of life
A religious doctrine, one branch of which - the Chan school, or Zen - is closely connected to the practice of the martial arts
The religion based upon the doctrine originally taught by the Hindoo sage Gautama Siddartha, surnamed Buddha, "the awakened or enlightened,"
Buddha literally means "awakened one" One who has awakened to his or her own inner nature, and therefore the true nature of reality It is experiencing the truth for oneself, its the quest for enlightment
the teaching of Buddha that life is permeated with suffering caused by desire, that suffering ceases when desire ceases, and that enlightenment obtained through right conduct and wisdom and meditation releases one from desire and suffering and rebirth a religion represented by the many groups (especially in Asia) that profess various forms of the Buddhist doctrine and that venerate Buddha
(pg 234) Pure Buddhism stressed happiness in an after-life rather than finding peace, or enlightenment in life on earth It taught that believers would be reborn in a pure land Bushido: The way of the warrior It represented a religious commitment to the military life A heroic death in battle was the samurai's most honorable goal Daimyo: Nobles who owned large estates in the provinces A daimyo relied on samurai warriors to protect his estate Feudalism: A political and economic system in which large landholders or lords gave protection to people in return for their service to the landholder
A religion that started in the Eastern world that believes in Reincarnation
It presents release from existence (a beatific enfranchisement, Nirvâna) as the greatest good
A world religion, founded in the 6th century BCE by Siddhartha Gautama, (Buddha) It has about 300 million followers, almost all located in Asia
Buddhism was established as a religion through the teachings of Siddhartha Gautama who was born a Hindu prince in Nepal around 563 BCE Through meditation, Siddhartha awoke to a full consciousness beyond suffering, and he taught others to follow his path by understanding the Four Noble Truths Most Buddhists also live by the concepts of karma and reincarnation (For more information about Buddhism, click here )
In Chinese: Fojiao An Indian and Chinese philosophy discovered by The Buddha
of, relating to, or practicing Buddhism
A follower of the Indian religious and spiritual teacher, Buddha
The cultural syncretism between Hellenistic culture and Buddhism
Won Buddhism
A religion founded in Korea in 1916 by Sot'aesan Taejongsa
Zen Buddhism
The Zen denomination of Buddhism
Buddhist means relating or referring to Buddhism. Buddhist monks. Buddhist philosophy
A Buddhist is a person whose religion is Buddhism
{i} one who believes in Buddhism, member of the Buddhist religion
A practitioner of the religion and philosophy of Buddhism
Nichiren Buddhism
One of the largest schools of Japanese Buddhism, founded by Nichiren. It believes that the essence of the Buddha's teachings are contained in the Lotus Sutra and that the beliefs of other Buddhist schools are erroneous. In Nichiren Buddhism, the chanting of the title of the Lotus Sutra can lead to salvation. After Nichiren's death the school split into various subsects, notably Nichiren-shu, which controls the temple founded by Nichiren at Mount Minobu, and Nichiren-sho-shu, which is headquartered in a temple at the foot of Mount Fuji. Nichiren-sho-shu has adherents in the U.S.; in Japan its lay organization is the Soka-gakkai
Pure Land Buddhism
Devotional cult of the buddha Amitabha. It is one of the most popular forms of Mahayana Buddhism in East Asia today. Pure Land schools believe that rebirth in the Western Paradise (the Pure Land) is given to all those who invoke Amitabha's name with sincere devotion. In China the Pure Land cult can be traced back to the 4th century, when the scholar Huiyuan (333-416) formed a society of monks and laymen who meditated on the name of Amitabha. His successors systematized and spread the doctrine in the 6th-7th century. The Pure Land teaching was transmitted to Japan by monks of the Tiantai school
Tibetan Buddhism
A form of Mahayana Buddhism with an admixture of indigenous animism that is practiced in Tibet, Mongolia, Bhutan, and neighboring areas. Form of Mahayana Buddhism that evolved from the 7th century in Tibet. Based on Madhyamika and Yogacara philosophies, it incorporates the rituals of Vajrayana, the monastic disciplines of early Theravada, and the shamanistic features of Bon. The predominant Tibetan sect for the past three centuries has been Dge-lugs-pa. Its spiritual head is the Dalai Lama. The Tibetan canon is divided into the Bka'-'gyur ("Translation of the Word"), consisting of canonical texts translated mostly from Sanskrit, and Bstan-'gyur ("Transmitted Word"), consisting of commentaries by Indian masters. After the Chinese communist takeover in 1959, Tibetans began a massive emigration that has spread Tibetan Buddhism around the globe
One who accepts the teachings of Buddhism
of or relating to or supporting Buddhism; "Buddhist sculpture"
one who follows the teachings of Buddha of or relating to or supporting Buddhism; "Buddhist sculpture
Of or pertaining to Buddha, Buddhism, or the Buddhists
{s} of the Buddhist religion
one who follows the teachings of Buddha
zen buddhism
Buddhist religion practiced in Japan and subsequently in Korea and Vietnam



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈbo͞odəzəm/ /ˈbuːdɪzəm/


    [ 'bü-"di-z&m, 'bu- ] (noun.) 1801. * Buddha+-ism


    ... Buddhism and Hinduism also arise. ...

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