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Translations of Tibetan texts into English

Joseph Godfrey's statement -- 4. George Quinn's account -- ch. Attack on the Yellow Medicine Agency -- 1. Gabriel Renville's memoir -- 2. Victor Renville's account -- 3. Joseph La Framboise, Jr. Charles R.


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Crawford's testimony -- 5. John Otherday's interview. The gathering at Little Crow's village -- 1. Cecelia Campbell Stay's account -- 3.

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Nancy Faribault McClure Huggan's account -- 4. Snana's story -- ch. The battles -- 1. Lightning Blanket's account -- 3. George Quinn's account -- 4. Joseph Coursolle's story -- ch. The flight North and the emergence of the Peace Party -- 1. Thomas A. Robertson's reminiscences -- 3. Gabriel Renville's memoir -- 4.

Chod Practice Manual and Commentary

Victor Renville's account -- 5. Paul Mazakutemani's statement -- 6. Ecetukiya's testimony -- 8.


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Crawford's testimony -- 9. Star's testimony -- Light Face's testimony -- Lorenzo Lawrence's story. Wood Lake and Camp Release -- 1. Victor Renville's account -- 6. Joseph Coursolle's story -- 7. Solomon Two Stars's testimony -- 8. Nancy McClure Faribault Huggan's account -- 9.

Cecelia Campbell Stay's account -- Taopi's statement -- Paul Mazakutemani's statement -- Snana's story -- George Quinn's account -- Crawford's testimony -- George Crooks's account -- Good Star Woman's recollections -- ch. The final days -- 1. Frank Jetty's reminiscences -- 2. Brown's recollections -- 3. Wowinape's statement -- 7. Iron Hoops' testimony -- 8. LIttle Fish's testimony -- 9. Antoine J.

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Campbell's testimony -- Little Wheat's letter -- Standing Buffalo's letter -- Appendix -- Index. The half-vajra stands for the dharmakaya, the face of Buddha Vairocana for sambhogakaya, and the barrel is adorned with an eight-petalled lotus that stands for the nirmanakaya. One uses the damaru and bell, imagining that all guests have arrived and are united.

This short mantra reminds the deities in front to please remember their commitment and not leave. Then one recites the seven-branch prayer.

Kiitos että kirjoitit arvostelun {{ 'vertaa' | capitalize }}.{{ 'fi' }}

The seven branches in chod are: 1 respectfully bowing to the devotional objects of refuge, 2 taking refuge; 3 acknowledging and confessing evil acts done in the past, 4 requesting the Dharma teachings, 5 asking all awakened buddhas and teachers to remain in the world, 6 dedicating any good every living being has been able to accomplish for the benefit of others, and 7 reciting wishing prayers that everyone attains perfect realization of emptiness.

At which point does one rejoice in the good everyone has been able to do?


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When seeking refuge. Let us use the opportunity and practice together now. Dedicating the Merit and Making Wishing Prayers. When one has completed the main practice of chod, one has offered a truly precious present to all objects of refuge as well as to all those who are destitute and in need.

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When buddhas appeared in the world and turned the Wheel of Dharma in the past, many of those who were present on those fortunate occasions attained perfect awakening. In everyday practice now, one thinks of those beings that have not yet realized the ultimate goal. Treasures in the entire universe are all luxuries and riches that abound in the myriad worlds throughout the inconceivably vast expanse of space.

Not leaving it at that, many individuals who have not received as much as others may respond with jealousy or avarice. Therefore, one dedicates any good one was able to accomplish so that everyone is content, so that no one has the feeling that they are losing control over their own lives by accepting presents from others, nor that they become angry or feel belittled as a result.

This concludes the aspect of wishing. Now we will look at the aspect of making wishing prayers. There are two kinds of wishing prayers one can make: with and without a basis. Merely wishing that a flower grows on the table, for instance, is a baseless wish. In contrast, planting a seed in fertile soil, watering it regularly, and praying that it grows is a wishing prayer with a base.

First, a practitioner has imagined having offered his or her own body sincerely and has delighted all those assembled in the refuge tree. He or she has made all those beings in need and deserving of loving kindness and compassion very happy. He or she has appeased enemies and foes, those beings who are filled with hate and rage, by not retaliating but by spoiling them generously. That is good. Having been generous towards those more fortunate and towards those more destitute than oneself, one wishes that any good one was able to do in the past benefits all living beings who are stuck in samsara and that they accomplish realization in the near future.

One especially dedicates all good accomplished presently for the benefit of demons and evil spirits, praying that goodness grows in them.

One also prays that malicious individuals do not experience the results of their harmful deeds, that they become free of negative emotions and greed, that they open their hearts for others and generate bodhicitta, and that they practice the six paramitas. One prays that cruel beings not only engage in the practices of a bodhisattva, but that they become equal to Prajnaparamita. One prays that they realize that all appearances and experiences are like a dream and empty of inherent existence, that they reach the first level of a bodhisattva by accomplishing the path of seeing, and that they continue practicing until they attain the pure state of ever-present Vajradhara.

One continues praying that no one remains in perfect bliss when they reach nirvana, rather that they spontaneously manifest buddha activities for the welfare of others - not for a short while, but until samsara is exhausted. That is our wish. These most exceptional wishes and prayers are an outline of the noble path. A disciple first purifies negativities by generating bodhicitta and dedicating the merit so that others practice the path, gain realization, and manifest perfect buddha activities. The wishes and prayers describe the path as well as the excellent result that we aspire to accomplish, too.