Difference between revisions of "Thirteen Golden Dharmas"

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In Tibetan: [[gser cho chu gsum]]
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early monastery of the [[Drukpa Kagyu]] and seat of [[Lingje Repa Pema Dorje]] who was also known as [[sna phu ba]], other great masters who resided there were [[sna phu rtogs ldan chos dpal rgyal mtshan]] (15th/16th cent.) and [[ngag dbang 'phrin las rgya mtsho]] (16th cent.), also known as [[sna phu chos lung pa chos rje]] [TSD]
  
These thirteen tantric practioners were transmitted to the [[Sakya]] lineage from India and Nepal, and it's considered that the Sakyas are the main holders and maintainers of these traditions.
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[[Category:Tibetan Dictionary]] [[Category:rydic2003]] [[Category:na]]
 
 
The reason they are called golden is that the Tibetan students had to pay a lot of gold for obtaining these teachings from the masters in India. Tibet was actually famous for its rich gold deposits.
 
 
 
There are actually various sets of [[Thirteen Golden Dharmas]]. Standard to all these sets are:
 
 
 
 
 
The Three Red Ones: Vajrayogini of Naropa, Vajrayogini of Indrabhuti, and Vajrayogini of Maitripa. These three are from the [[Chakrasambhava]] cycle of tantras.
 
 
 
The Three Great Red Ones: Kurukulla of the [[Hevajra]] tantra, Takkiraja from the [[Guhyasamaja]] tantra, and Maharakta Ganapati from the [[Chakrasambhava]] tantras.
 
 
 
The Three Small Red Ones:  Kurukulla Tara, Red Vasudhara, and Tinuma.
 
 
 
The other four standard deities: Black Manjushri, Sabala Garuda from the [[Kalachakra]] tantra, and Simhanada Avalokiteshvara from its own tantra, and Red Jambhala from the [[Chakrasamvara]] tantras.
 
 
 
The alternate deities are: Simhamukha and Amaravajradevi from the [[Chakrasamvara]] tantras, and Amitayus from its own tantra.
 

Revision as of 00:24, 27 September 2006

early monastery of the Drukpa Kagyu and seat of Lingje Repa Pema Dorje who was also known as sna phu ba, other great masters who resided there were sna phu rtogs ldan chos dpal rgyal mtshan (15th/16th cent.) and ngag dbang 'phrin las rgya mtsho (16th cent.), also known as sna phu chos lung pa chos rje [TSD]