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Answered 2010-11-28 15:11:58

''Dukka''-suffering exists

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The word dukkha is significant in Buddhism because of its association with the first noble truth


A central term in Buddhism which is not directly translatable in english. It's a type of unease. Birth is dukkha, aging is dukkha, death is dukkha; sorrow, lamentation, pain, distress, & despair are dukkha; association with what is not loved is dukkha, separation from what is loved is dukkha, not getting what is wanted is dukkha. In short, the five clinging-aggregates are dukkha.


Dukkha is a fascinating word in the worlds of Yoga and Buddhism.


the main features of Buddhism are the middle way, Siddhattha Gotama, Anicca, Anatta and Dukkha


The central belief of Buddhism is the belief that following Buddhist practices (specifically, the Noble Eightfold Path) is able to undermine dissatisfaction (suffering, dukkha). .


Buddhists believe that there are practices such as meditation that can reduce or eliminate all suffering (dissatisfaction, dukkha). .


The ultimate aim of Buddhism is to evolve beyond the realm of samsara; ie. to permanently end suffering (dukkha). Just like there are thousand types of car to arrive at a destination, there are thousand of ways to attain nirvana - to end existence in samsara or to end dukkha. Zen is just one of the ways; perhaps a more difficult path towards enlightenment- whatever is difficult always bear better result; so perhaps a quicker way to enlightenment.


The first Noble Truth is that life and the world is full of suffering, but the Buddha did not speak English and the exact word he used was Dukkha which is a Pali word. Dukkha has many meanings. Anything that is temporary is Dukha. Many people, including myself sometimes, use the word discontentment instead of suffering, though this doesn't quite represent what the Buddha was teaching. The words the Buddha spoke when he spoke on the first noble truth were something like this: What now is the Noble Truth of Dukkha? Birth is Dukkha, decay is Dukkha, death is Dukkha, sorrow, lamentation, pain, greif and dispair are Dukkha; not getting what one desires is Dukkha, in short the five aggregates are Dukkha.


Belived in rencarnation BUddhism has 376 million followers D D THe truth of dukkha TAking life fowards sentient life forms


The four truths are presented within the Buddha's first discourse, Setting in Motion the Wheel of the Dharma (Dharmacakra Pravartana Sūtra). An English translation is as follows:[web 4]"This is the noble truth of dukkha: birth is dukkha, aging is dukkha, illness is dukkha, death is dukkha; sorrow, lamentation, pain, grief and despair are dukkha; union with what is displeasing is dukkha; separation from what is pleasing is dukkha; not to get what one wants is dukkha; in brief, the five aggregates subject to clinging are dukkha.""This is the noble truth of the origin of dukkha: it is this craving which leads to renewed existence, accompanied by delight and lust, seeking delight here and there, that is, craving for sensual pleasures, craving for existence, craving for extermination.""This is the noble truth of the cessation of dukkha: it is the remainderless fading away and cessation of that same craving, the giving up and relinquishing of it, freedom from it, nonreliance on it.""This is the noble truth of the way leading to the cessation of dukkha: it is the Noble Eightfold Path; that is, right view, right intention, right speech, right action, right livelihood, right effort, right mindfulness and right concentration." These are Universal Truths.


All beings are subject to Dukkha. Dukkha is usually translated as suffering but it actually encompasses a wide range of negative feelings including stress, dissatisfaction and physical suffering. Dukkha exists as all beings are subject to illness, separation from loved ones, not getting their desires, aging and death. Dukkha arises from desire and craving. All beings crave pleasant sensations, and also desire to avoid unpleasant sensations. These sensations can be physical or psychological, and dukkha arises when these desires and cravings are not met. Dukkha can be overcome by the elimination of desire and craving. Nibbana is the state of peace where all greed, hatred and delusion, and thereby dukkha, have been eradicated. There is a way out of dukkha, which is the Noble Eightfold Path. Dukkha can be reduced, weakened and finally eradicated and Nibbana thereby attained, by following this path as taught by the Buddha. It's not Nibbana- it's prononce as NIRVANA, which mean u r free from all sorrows and desire.


Dukkha means pain or suffering in Sanskrit. Buddhists consider suffering, or dukkha to be a result of our grasping or attachment to pleasure, and avoiding displeasure. Attachment and aversion are both considered to be the source of misery. Happiness itself is not considered to be dukkha, but the grasping attachment to pleasure is.


Dukkha, or suffering to the Buddhist is extinguished by eliminating desire. It is an axiom of Buddhism that all suffering is caused by desire, hence to eliminate suffering, you only need to eliminate desire.


He did it to teach others the lessons he had learned on how to overcoming suffering. Now it should be noted that the Pali word used was Dukkha. In Pali Dukkha means something more like unsatisfactory, unease and unhappiness, but in English Suffering the the closest approximation to the meaning the Buddha was describing, that are lives are mostly unsatisfying and that happiness doesn't last.


gompa means temples in buddhism


If you mean started, Buddhism started in India.


The term "buddhism" means that you believe in Buddha and you are of the religion. buddhism is a religion


The key terms in Buddhism are - Anicca (impermanence), Anatta (insubstantiality), Dukkha (insatisfactoriness), and most importantly, Nibbana (a state of non-existence nor extinction, described by the Buddha as - Highest Happiness, Beyond the Worldly, Unborn, Deathlessness i.e. beyond space-time continuum).


We do not understand what you mean by "religation of Buddhism".


dukkha-life involves suffering annata-not an individual soul/self annica-the impermanent nature of all things


To discuss different branches of Buddhism is to discuss different sects or varieties of Buddhism. Buddhist scriptures are commonly divided into Theravada, Mahayana, and Vajrayana. Zen Buddhism is a kind of Mahayana Buddhism. .


In Buddhism, anatta means "non-self" or "absence of separate self."


Perhaps you mean when was Buddhism founded? Buddha was born in 563 B.C. so it was sometime after that, during his lifetime, since he founded Buddhism.


The three universal truths, Anicca, Dukkha and Anatta, are important as they need to be comprehended in order to take the first step towards enlightenment. They were also tools that the Buddha used to help people to achieve non-attachment.


The buddha doesn't say that everything is Dukkha, he just says that everyone experiences it. Because pleasure is impermanent and when it ends you feel pain.