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INDEX AND GLOSSARY.

ABHASSARA, a superior celestial world, 29,
32, 63, 64.

Abhidharmma, the third division of the
sacred books, (EASTERN MONACHISM,
page 167), 299, 311, 510, 514.

Abraham, 129, 145.

Achmetha, 12.

Adam, 67, 146, 212.

Adam's peak, a mountain in Ceylon, 208,
211, 212.

Adultery, 460, 467.

Advices, miscellaneous, 460, 484.

Æsop, 100.

Age, in which Gótama lived, 353.

Agnyá-sétra, a class of worlds, 2.

Agra-sráwaka, the two principal priests of
Budha, 197, 260, 328.

Ajápála, a tree, 167, 182, 183.

Ajásat, son of Bimsara, 236, 257, 285, 315,
321, 323, 350, 477.

Ajatákása, the vacuum, 3, 12, 32, 33, 63.
Ajitákásakambala, a sceptic, 291.
Akusala, demerit, 277, 445, 451.
Alawaka, a demon, 257, 261.
Alexandria, 516.

Alms-bowl, (E. M. 64), 169, 183, 203.
Alms-giving, (E. M. 80), 37, 80, 102, 116,
217, 272, 282, 283, 287, 345, 365, 382,
458.

Alow, a city, 261, 356.

Amarapura, a sect in Ceylon, (E. M. 328),

38.

Amáwatura, 519; quoted, 55, 56, 133, 137,
253, 254, 259, 260, 265, 271, 273, 303,
309, 326, 333, 335, 337, 370, 378, 379,
399, 425.

Ambapáli, a courtezan, 236, 441, 456.
Amusement, places of, 460, 476.
Anágámi, the third of the four paths lead-
ing to nirwana, (E. M. 281), 89, 186,
253, 262, 265, 297, 321, 333, 335.

Ananda, the nephew of Gótama, and his
personal attendant, 9, 146, 231, 234,
237, 246, 249, 260, 285, 287, 296, 297,
299, 311, 315, 321, 344, 364, 366, 375,
376, 378, 406.

Anátma, unreality, 495.
Anaxagoras, 20.

Anaximander, 8, 20, 34.

Ancestors, of Gótama, 125.

Anépidu, a merchant, 112, 216, 276, 294,
298.

Anguli-mála, a robber who became a
priest, 249, 288.

Anitya, impermanency, 495.
Anómá, a river, 160.

Anótatta, a lake, 16, 17, 31, 142, 158, 182,
190, 234, 253, 300, 313.
Antah-kalpa, a cycle, 1, 5, 7, 28.
Antediluvians, 68, 71.

Anthony, 358.

Anuradhapura, an ancient city in Ceylon,
15, 52, 59, 212, 463, 510, 518.

Anurudha, a priest, 124, 227, 231, 298, 348,
454, 488.

Apannaka Játaka, 108, 398.

Aparagódána, the continent west of Méru,
4, 449.

Apollo, 141, 145, 349.
Apollonius, 19, 358.

Apo-sangwartta, the destruction of the
world by water, 32.

Arabia, Arabs, 17, 24, 44, 159.

Aramunu, modes of thought, 500.
Aranyakanga, (E. M. 133), an ordinance,
326.

Archery, 114, 150.

Armour, 497.

Aristotle, 358.

Arrian, 516.

Arúpa, incorporeal, 361.

L L

Arúpa-brahma-lóka, a class of worlds, 26,
43, 106, 148, 184, 187, 441, 445, 449.
Arupáwachara, a class of worlds, 3.
Arya-margga, the paths of purity, 498.
Asankya, a number inconceivably vast, 1,
6.

Asankya-kalpa, a cycle, 6, 7.

Ashta-samapatti, modes of meditation,
170, 200, 297.

Asiatic Researches, 7, 22, 23, 171, 183, 357,
422, 516.

Asóka, the same as Ajásat, 162.

Assagutta, a priest, 513.

Assaji, a priest, 149, 196, 256.

Assam, 343.

Associates, improper, 460, 476.

Astronomy of the Singhalese and Hindus,

22.

Aswakarnna, a circle of rocks, 12, 31.

Asúr, an order of beings, 5, 37, 46, 58,
330, 365.

Ata-sil, the first eight of the ten precepts,
488, 489.

Atheism, of the system taught by Gótama,
399.

Awakása-lóka, the world of space, 3.
Awidya, ignorance, 392, 413, 432, 435, 496.
Ayatana, the sentient organs and their re-
lative objects, 403.
Ayupála, a priest, 515.

Baka, a brahma, 336.
Bakkula, a priest, 501.

Bála-pandita-sútra, a discourse delivered
by Gótama, 60, 399, 485.
Balu, an ascetic, 330.

Bana, the sacred word, 37, 40, 42, 55, 184,
193, 378.

Bandhula, a warrior, 224, 280.
Bandhumalliká, a princess, 281.
Báwári, a próhita, 333, 362.

Beauties, of Gótama's person, 367.

Benares, 50, 90, 95, 101, 107, 128, 131, 134,
166, 184, 196, 235, 243, 356, 362, 443,
500, 515.

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Bhagawat, an epithet of Budha, 216, 359.
Bhawa, existence, 439, 442, 496.
Bhawaná, meditation, (E. M. 243), 33, 52,
150, 188, 277, 312.

Bimsara, king of Rajagaha, 140, 163, 191,
213, 220, 236, 237, 239, 248, 251, 271,
285, 293, 315.

Bird on the Bauddho and Jaina Reli-
gions, 518.

Birth, repetition of, 180, 192, 280, 433.
Bódhi-mandala, the centre of Jambud-
wípa, 4.

Bódi-pakshika-dharmma, its 37 sections,

497.

Bódhisat, a candidate for the supreme
Budhaship, 3, 13, 45, 49, 50, 58, 59, 88,
90, 98, 101, 416.

Body, the organized, 388, 399.

Bó-tree, the tree under which Gótama be-
came a Budha, 4, 27, 28, 146, 169, 379,
511.

Bowdyanga, seven sections of wisdom,
498.

Brahm, 34, 41.

Brahma, 33, 41, 65, 68, 73, 77, 393.
Brahma, the dweller in a brahma-lóka, 26.
Brahma-jála-sútra, a discourse delivered
by Gótama, 10, 388.

Brahma-lóka, a superior celestial world, 2,
5, 24, 25, 28, 30, 36, 37, 41, 43, 56, 88,
89, 103, 253, 336, 440, 472, 476.
Brahmans, Brahmanism, 7, 8, 12, 16, 33,
41, 42, 56, 71, 72, 73, 77, 78, 81, 148,
223, 272, 323, 336, 359, 393, 442, 469.
Brahmas, the primitive inhabitants of the
earth, 63, 77, 127.

Brahmáyu-sútra-sanné, quoted, 373.
Broadmead Lectures, 506.

Buchanan's Asiatic Researches, 7, 21.
Budha, spelling of the word, 354.
Budha-dharmma, the eighteen, 381.
Budha Gaya, a city, 169, 170.
Budhagósha, a priest, 356, 509.

Budhántara, the period between the death
of one Budha and the appearance of
another, 194.

Budhas, the twenty-four who preceded
Gótama, 94, 98, 311.
Budhi, wisdom, 495.

Budhism, 41, 71, 78; its defects, 506.

Burma, 13, 21, 82, 86, 106, 133, 140, 170,
183, 509.

Burning of the dead, 309, 315, 319, 332,
347,500.

Cæsar, 18.

Cain, 67.

Caste, 49, 65-85, 140.

Cedrus deodára, 19.

Ceylon, 18, 20, 38, 42, 53, 54, 58, 77, 80,
82, 88, 99, 132, 159, 183, 194, 207, 213,
229, 259, 260, 346, 356, 359, 379, 449,
503, 509, 518.

Chakrawartti, a universal emperor, 30,
126, 143, 149, 151, 157, 206, 411, 477,
490, 504.

Champa, a city, 163, 246.

Chandapprajóta, king of Udéni, 243.
Chandragutta, 452, 515.

Channa, a noble, 146, 158, 161.
Charita, a state of the mind, 495.
Chaturmaharajika, a celestial world, 20,
24, 25, 28, 43, 318.
Chaturwidha-árya-satya, the four great
truths, 496.

Chaturwidha-ásrawa, the four principles
by which cleaving to existence is pro-
duced, 496.

Chétaná, the mental powers, 405, 422, 432.
Chétiya, a king, 469.

Child, duties of, towards parent, 460, 476.
China, Chinese, 82, 133, 140, 144, 148, 184,
211, 214, 344, 354, 355, 357, 433, 507.
Chinchi, a female unbeliever, 61, 124, 275,
447.

Chúlakamma - wibhanga - sútra, quoted,

447.

Chunda, a smith, 343.

Colebrooke's Essays, 24, 34, 69, 142, 433,

441.

Coleridge, 387.

Conception, uterine, 441.
Consciousness, 388, 399, 419.

Continents, the four great, 4, 20, 127.
Conversation, unprofitable, 460, 471.
Covetousness, 460, 471.

Crawford's Embassy to Siam, 214; to
Ava, 512.

Cudworth's Intellectual System, 34.

Dagoba, a monument surmounting a relic,
(E. M. 224), 160, 162, 181, 183, 196,
208, 318, 353, 456, 519.
Damba, a tree, 18.

Dambadiwa, a continent, 19.
Dána, almsgiving, 283.

Dancing women, 153.

Dasa bala, the ten powers, 380.

Dasa sil, the ten obligations binding upon
a priest, 488.

Davis, Samuel, 23.

Davis's Chinese, 507.

Death, 103, 231, 389, 390, 396, 402, 433,
440.

Declination of the sun, 5.
Demerit, 450.

Democritus, 8, 12, 246, 393.

Destruction of the world, modes of the,
5, 28.
Dew, 475.

Déwa, a divinity, the inhabitant of a
déwa-lóka, 22, 36, 37, 39, 41, 42, 43, 44,
49, 51, 53, 118, 128, 141, 147, 163, 165,
166, 186, 228, 277, 279, 299, 405.
Déwadatta, a sceptical brother-in-law of
Gótama, 61, 124, 231, 315, 326, 339,
383, 385, 398, 455, 485.

Déwála, a place in which a déwa is wor-
shipped, 42, 335.

Déwa-lóka, a celestial world, 2, 5, 24, 25,

28, 33, 103, 126, 448, 472, 476, 489, 491.
Déwi, the female of a déwa, 165, 182, 205,
282, 375.

Dharmma, the truth, the teachings of
Budha, 36, 87, 91, 181, 184, 203, 216,
357, 379, 449.

Dharmma-páda, four truths, 497.
Dhátu, elements, relics, 351, 399, 432.
Dhyana, abstract meditation, leading to
the entire destruction of all cleaving to
existence (E. M. 270), 16, 31, 43, 89,
105, 164, 181, 182, 191, 201, 232, 267,
290, 314, 315, 316, 338, 342, 378, 418,
469.

Diamper, synod of, 84.

Diogenes Appolloniates, 8.

Dreams, 122, 166, 303.
Dróha, a brahman, 351.
Druids, 27, 34.
Duration, 431, 433.

Dwésa, anger, 495.

Dwipa, a continent, 4.

Earth, its revolutions, 5.
Ecbatana, 12.
Eclipses, 5, 23, 47.

Eden, rivers of, 16.

Egypt, Egyptians, 8, 17, 34, 62, 69, 70, 72,
82, 126, 145, 149, 241, 242, 284, 369,
394.

Elements of existence, 399.

Elements, the four, 400.

Epicurus, 35, 436.

Erinnyes, 398.

Error, modes of, 10, 473.
Ethics, of Budhism, 460.

Evil principle, how first generated, 64.
Existence, 435, 440.

Existence, the circle of successive, 391,
432.

Expression, the era of, 93.

Faber's Pagan Idolatry, 16, 34.

Fa Hian, 86, 133, 144, 162, 169, 212, 216,
236, 246, 301, 343, 458.
Fichte, Johan G. 398.

Fire, destruction of worlds by, 5, 29.
Fire-worshippers, 188.
Fishes, immensely large, 13.
Foě Kouě Ki, 357.

Forbes, Colonel, 87, 211.

Forest, the great, 15.

Fosbroke's Monachism, 19.

Friendship, 460, 482.

Galen, 24.

Gal-polowa, a stratum of earth, 3.
Gambling, 460, 475.

Gandhárwa, an order of beings, 24, 37, 43.
Ganges, 16, 158, 233, 450, 486.
Garunda, an order of beings, 11, 24, 37,
44, 105, 147, 163, 337.
Gems, the three great, 362.
Gesenius, 258.

Giesler, 34.

Girimékhala, an elephant, 172, 176, 178.
Gnostics, 34.

Gódávery, a river, 53, 334.

Gogerley, the Rev. D. J., 15, 25, 26, 46,
47, 99, 112, 181, 265, 388, 391, 424, 429,
431.

Gold, of India, 19.

Gótama Bódhisat, when the merchant
Suppáraka, 13; a yaká, 45, 95; the
rishi Kasyapa, 50; a merchant, 90; the
king Sestratápa, 90; the brahman
Brahma, 91; a prince, 92; a chakra-
wartti, 93; his births during the ex-
istence of the Budhas who immediately
preceded him, 94; refuses the rahatship
and nirwána, 98, 103, 105; his various
births as related in the Játakas, 99; his
virtues and privileges, 101; exercises
the 30 páramitás, 102; a squirrel, 106;
the son of Sujáta, 107; a merchant,
108; a tradesman, 113; a lion, 113; a
monkey, 113; the ascetic Kapila, 132;
the déwa Santusita, 140.

Gótama Budha, the sakwala in which he
appeared, 4; delivers the Aruna-wati
Sútra, 9; protects the moon when at-
tacked by Ráhu, 22; his cosmical doc-
trines, 35; delivers the Maha Samaya
discourse, 40; visited by the king of
the yakás, 45; repeats a stanza to the
asur Ráhu, 47; describes the sufferings
in the narakas, 48; visits Sunaparanta,
57; relates the history of Widhúra, 73;
the qualities he required in a wife, 78;
on caste, 80; the reviver of a more an-
cient system, 86; why called Sidhartta,
92; the cause of the respect he receives,
98; gives an account of his previous
births, 99; his ancestors, 125; his con-
ception, 141; thirty-two great wonders
appear, 143; his birth, 145; receives
the homage of the déwas and brahmas,
146; is worshipped by Kála-déwala,
147; receives his name, 148; his great-
ness foretold by brahmans, 149; his
nurses, 150; remains seated in the air
at a ploughing-festival, 150; the four
sights foretold that would cause him to
become an ascetic, 151; his marriage
with Yasodhara-déwi, 152; exhibits his
prowess and learning before his rela-
tives, 153; sees the four signs, an old
man, a leper, a dead body, and a recluse,
154, 155; his son Ráhula born, 156; is
praised by the princess Kiságótami, 156;
resolves to abandon the world, 157;
leaves the palace, 158; cuts off his hair,
161; visits Rajagaha, 162; exercises
asceticism, 164; sees five dreams, 166;
receives an offering of food from Sujátá,
168; sits under the bó-tree, 170; his

contest with Wasawartti-Mára, 171;
resists the wiles of the daughters of
Mára, 179; receives the supreme Bud-
haship, 179; utters the anékajáti stanzas,
180; remains under the bó-tree, 181;
receives an offering from two merchants,
182; delivers his first discourse, 186;
eighty-six princes become his disciples,
188; a thousand fire-worshippers em-
brace the priesthood, 189; Bimsara be-
comes his disciple, 191; takes posses-
sion of the Wéluwana monastery, 194;
Mugalan and Seriyut become his prin-
cipal disciples, 195; holds a convoca-
tion, 198; visits Kapilawastu, 198; car-
ries the alms-bowl through the city,
202; visits Yasodhará-déwi, 204;
Nanda, his brother, and Rahula, his
son, become priests, 206; visits Ceylon,
207, 356; fotetells the prosperity of a
labourer's wife, 213; attends a plough-
ing festival, 215; receives the Jétawana
monastery from Anépidu, 216; receives
an offering from Wisákhá, 226; receives
Anurudha, and other princes, as priests,
231; appoints Ananda to be his per-
sonal attendant, 234; visits the city of
Wisálá, 235; receives medicine from
Jíwaka, 246; makes a law relative to
the priestly robe, 249; overcomes the
murderer Angulimála, 249; answers
the tirttaka Sabhiya, 254; gives advice
to Sacha, 255; converses with the mer-
chant Punna, 259; delivers a discourse
to the mendicant Sachabadda, 260; over-
comes the demon Alawaka, 261; his
contests with Upáli and other tirttakas,
263; teaches Kútadanta what is the
most proper alms-offering, 272; par-
takes of food at the house of Kéni, 273;
induces Séla to embrace the priesthood,
274; gives advice to a priest, 280; di-
rects the wife of Bandhula to return to
his house, 281; the king of Kosol
wishes to become his relative, 283;
foretells that a flower-girl will become
a queen, 285; directs Utphalagandha to
say bana, 286; gives advice to the king
of Kosol, 287; receives various offerings,
288; is visited by Sekra, 288; declares
that he has had no teacher, 294; causes
a mango-tree to appear, 296; the tirt-
takas are put to shame, 296; Sekra
prepares for him a magnificent pavilion,
297; says bana in the déwa-lóka Tawu-
tisa, 298, 366; descends to the earth by
a ladder, 301; proclaims the wisdom of
Seriyut, 302; gives advice to the nága
Nandopananda, 303; explains the

dreams of the king of Kosol, 304;
causes 500 princes to become priests,
308; admits Prajapati and 500 prin-
cesses to profession, 314; attempts
made to take his life by Déwadatta, by
means of an archer, a stone, and an ele-
phant, 319; his doctrines embraced by
Ajásat, 325; refuses the requests of
Déwadatta, who comes to destruction,
328, 385; overcomes Kórakhatti and
other tirttakas, 330; his doctrines em-
braced by Bawari, 333; visits the
brahma-lóka and converts the brahma
Baka, 336; his disciple Mugalan attains
nirwana, 338; his father-in-law, Supra-
budha, comes to destruction, 340; his
wife, Yasodhará-déwi, attains nirwana,
342; partakes of an offering of pork,
343; is taken ill, 343; gives a last
charge to the priests, 346; his death,
347; the burning of his body, 348; the
preservation and distribution of his
relics, 349; the age in which he lived,
353; his various names, 354; the places
in which he resided, 356; his character,
358; his supremacy, 360; his manhood,
363; his stature, 364; is visited by
Ráhu, 364; the brahman Atula at-
tempts to measure his height, 365; his
manner of walking, 366; his employ-
ment during the three watches, 370;
his deportment, 371; observances when
approaching him, 274, 374; his gentle-
ness, 374; manner in which he said
bana, 377; his supernatural endow-
ments, 380; objections to his wisdom
brought by Milinda, 384; proofs of his
wisdom, 257, 386; his wisdom unde-
rived, 389; convinces the tirttaka Sa-
chaka, 425; illustrates the effects of
karma, 446; received his own greatness
from his previous karma, 448; receives
an offering from Ambapáli, 457; gives
an admonition relative to the taking of
life, 464.

Gow, the fourth part of a yojana, 11, 13,
27.

Graha, the planets, 24.

Grahana, an eclipse, 5, 23.

Grahapati, a householder, a laic, 127, 266,
486.

Greeks, 8, 10, 20, 27, 34, 42, 44, 47, 48, 69,
72, 75, 115, 148, 154, 169, 238, 394, 398.
Grote's History of Greece, 8, 70, 241, 353.
Guardian déwas, the four, 24, 46, 51, 126,
128, 142, 144, 145, 183, 189.

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