Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 8 of 8 items for :

  • "Mongolian Buddhism" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All

The Hungarian — Mongolian Joint Expedition aiming to investigate the languages and folk culture of West-and North-Mongolian ethnic groups started its research in 1991. Taking part in the activity of the expedition I had the opportunity to observe the renewed activity of the monks’ communities that became possible due to the political changes in 1990. In this article I will present a few folksongs with Buddhist content recorded from old Dsakhchin monks. This noteworthy new source material substantially contributes to the study of the Buddhist culture among the Mongols. A short description of genre analysis will be attached to each song.

Restricted access

The article presents a recovered text written by Buyandalai dooramba , bearing the title “ Buriyad γaǰar-un burqan-u šasin ker metü delgeregsen kiged šasin bariγči kedün blam-a-nar-un čadig tobči tedüi ögülegsen selte orosiba ” or “How the Teaching of Buddha spread in the Buryat land, together with a brief account of some of the lamas who upheld the Teaching”. The Romanised text in written Mongolian was published by Professor Rinčen in 1959. It gives an account of how the holy doctrine spread in Buryatia with providing names and data on Buryat monastic schools and faculties, describing the activity of eminent Buryat lamas and masters, narrating colourful legends about the Buryat Buddhist patriarchs, the Pandita Mkhanpo Lamas and the establishment of the most important monasteries and educational schools. Nowadays, many scholars cite the data given in this valuable and authentic source. From the 34 paragraphs of the text some parts were translated into English by Raghu Vira in 1959. In the present article, after a short summary, the English translation of the whole text follows with detailed explanation on the Tibetan and Mongolian religious terms and names. Data on Buryat lamas and religious leaders, monasteries and monastic schools as mentioned in the text are summarised in different lists of the appendix.

Restricted access

-, Waterdemons, Helpful and Harmful Demons, Spirits, Ghosts, Devils, and Witches in Tibet and Mongolia. In: Kelényi, Béla (ed.): Demons and Protectors. Folk Religion in Tibetan and Mongolian Buddhism . Budapest, Ferenc Hopp Museum of Eastern Art, pp. 27

Restricted access

-lore. Az MTA Néprajzi Kutatointézetének Évtonyve XXVII , 325 – 337 . Budapest : MTA Néprajzi Kutatointézet . S zilagyi , Zsolt 2010 b The Status and Political Role of Mongolian Buddhism after the Political Transformation . In BIRTALAN, Agnes

Restricted access

://turandursunkutuphanesi.files.wordpress.com/2013/04/turk-mitoloji-ansiklopedisi-deniz-karakurt.pdf Kelényi , B. ( 2003 ): Demons and Protectors . Folk Religion in Tibetan and Mongolian Buddhism . Budapest

Restricted access

by S. Mönhsaihan, ed. by G. Bethlenfalvy. (Treasures of Mongolian Culture and Tibeto-Mongolian Buddhism 3.) Budapest. Mvy : Sárközi, A. (in collaboration with Szerb, J.) (1995): A Buddhist

Restricted access

. Bethlenfalvy , Géza and Alice Sárközi 2010 . A Tibeto- Mongolian Picture- Book of Hell . [Treasures of Mongolian Culture and Tibeto- Mongolian Buddhism 5.] Budapest : Institute of Ethnology Hungarian Academy of Sciences . Chiodo , Elisabetta 2009

Open access

; Монголын үндэсний номын сан; Шинжлэх ухааны академийн түүхийн хүрээлэн . Qiaoji 乔吉 (Čoyiji) 2007 . Menggu fojiao shi – Bei Yuan shiqi (1368–1634) 蒙古佛教史—北元时期 [The History of Mongolian Buddhism: Northern Yuan Period] . Hohhot : Neimenggu renmin

Restricted access