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送料無料 日付更新(2017年7月)

アウトレットブック ポイント2倍キャンペーン(~11/15)

目次

  • CHAPTER ONE:Introduction:Primacy of Practice in Shingon Buddhism
    • Sociocultural anthropology of Japan
    • Sociocultural anthropology of Buddhism
    • Research Questions
    • Research and Methods
    • Shingon Buddhism
    • Koyasan Shingon School
    • Mount Koya
    • Koyasan University and Daibodai‐in Monastery
    • Kukai and Kobodaishi
    • Veneration of Kukai
    • Theoretical Considerations
  • CHAPTER TWO:Shingon Thought:The Metaphysical Teachings that Explain Bodily Enlightenment
    • Enlightenment:Samsara and Nirvana
    • First Noble Truth:Life is Suffering
    • Second Noble Truth:Suffering is Caused by Desire
    • Third Noble Truth:Suffering can be Stopped
    • Fourth Noble Truth:The Eight‐Fold Path
    • Historical development of Buddhism
    • Theravada:The Teachings of the Elders
    • Mahayana:The Great Vehicle
    • Vajrayana:Diamond Vehicle
    • Kukai’s Definition of the Shingon School:the Mikkyo and Kengyo Distinction
    • The Three Buddha‐bodies
    • The Body in Shingon Mikkyo
    • Dharma‐body’preaching
    • Dharma‐body as Mahavairocana
    • The Body of Mahavairocana
    • Four Forms of Dharma‐body
    • Wisdom of Mahavairocana
    • Sokushin jobutsu:“Attaining enligntenment with this body”
    • Summary and Conclusion
  • CHAPTER THREE:Life History of Kukai and Bodily Enlightenment
    • Anthropological Study of Life History
    • Shingon Sources of Kukai’s Life History
    • Kukai in Contemporary Japanese Thought
    • The Goal of Learning the Life History of Kukai
    • Birth
    • Entering a national school of Great Learning in Nara
    • Kukai Leaves the School of Great Learning and Joins Religious Ascetics
    • The Way of Kokuzo Gumonjiho and Attaining a High Level of Enlightenment
    • Kukai in China
    • Hui‐kuo Transmits All the Vajrayana Teachings to Kukai
    • Return to Japan
    • Kukai Versus Saicho
    • Establishing Mount Koya
    • Kukai at the Eastern temple,Toji
    • Performing Social Works
    • The Mando‐e Ritual
    • Returning to Mount Koya and“Death”
    • Conclusion
  • CHAPTER FOUR:The Veneration of Kukai and Lay Religious Practices
    • Veneration of Kukai
    • Monks and Laity
    • Mythology of Kukai
    • Categories of Myths
    • Water Myths
    • Animal and Plant myths
    • Rock myths
    • Temple and Statue myths
    • Myths and the Bodies of Kukai
    • Kukai as an Eternal Saviour with a Body
    • Namu Daishi Henjo Kongo
    • Practice is Primary
    • Laity Practices
    • Pilgrimage to Mount Koya
    • Pilgrimage Practices
    • Okunoin and the Mausoleum of Kukai
    • Danjo galan and the Two Pagodas
    • The Complementary Meaning of the Womb and Diamond Mandalas
    • The Body of the Mandalas and the Laity
    • Symbolism of the Pilgrimage and Mount Koya:Three Dimensional Mandalas in Practice
    • Copying and Tracing as Religious Practice:shakyo and shabutsu
    • A Young Monk and Laity Interpret the shakyo and shabutsu Rituals
    • Action over Thought in Religion
    • Senmaidoshi:Eating Kukai
    • Gongyo:Daily prayer
    • Analysis of the Pilgrimage:Anti‐Structure,Liminality,and Communitas
    • Summary
  • CHAPTER FIVE:The Religious Practices of a Shingon Monk:Pedagogy and Practice
    • Some Self‐Reflections on How I Became a Shingon Monk
    • Monastic Education at Koyasan University
    • Kyoso and Jiso:The Precedence of Learning Ritual Behaviour over Learning Ideas
    • Spiritual Master:Impersonal Formal Bond versus Personal Instruction
    • Jiso:Pedagogy of Bodily Practice
    • The Renunciation Ritual:Bathing,Hair Cutting,Vows,and New Clothes
    • Hair and Clothes as Symbols of Bodily Enlightenment
    • Jukai:The Birth and Acquisition of the Body of Mouth
    • Receiving the Monastic Codes
    • The Role of Secretiveness in the Learning of the Rituals
    • Shido kegyo(Four‐Staged Preparatory Practice)
    • The First Session
    • Social Hierarchy in the Monastery
    • Daily life in the Monastery
    • Prayer sessions
    • The Three Meditation Sessions:Goyagyo,Nicchugyo,Shoyagyo
    • Eating
    • Pilgrimage and Samu
    • Segaki:Hungry Ghosts Retreat Ritual
    • The Second Session
    • Denpo Kanjo:Dharma Transmission Ritual
    • Four Rituals and Three“Bodies”
    • Conclusion
  • CHAPTER SIX:Anthropological Perspectives on the“Primacy of Bodily Practice”
    • Indigenous Explanations:Interpretive and Social Anthropology
    • Other Perspectives:A Post‐Modern Mood
    • Structural‐Functionalism
    • Symbolic Anthropology
    • Anthropology of the Body
    • Some Observations on Mauss’“body techniques”and Shingon Monk Education
    • Post‐Modern Anthropology of the Body:Body/Mind Unity
    • Summary and Conclusion
  • CHAPTER SEVEN:Summary and Conclusion