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Topic: Beopsang


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In the News (Tue 21 May 19)

  
 Korean Buddhism Article, KoreanBuddhism Information   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The other Chinese schools of thought that are traditionally recorded as having been in existence through the rest of the Sillaare the Gyeyul school, receiving impetus from Jajang, the Yeolban school, popularized by Bodeok (7c.), and the Beopsang (Yusik) school, led by Jinpyo (8c.).
It must be noted however, thatevidence of exclusive, one-dimensional study on the doctrine of one sect by one individual, is on the whole difficult to find ifone analyzes the writings of many of the scholar-monks considered to be adherents of particular schools.
These continuedinto the Goryeo, renamed as follows: the Gyeyul school of the Silla was known in the Goryeo as Namsang jong : the Yeolbanschool was termed Siheung jong,the Beopseong was termed Chungdojong () ; the Beopsang as Jaeun jong and theWeonyung as Hwaeom jong.
www.anoca.org /seon/buddhist/korean_buddhism.html   (6128 words)

  
 Korean Buddhism
The other Chinese schools of thought that are traditionally recorded as having been in existence through the rest of the Silla are the Gyeyul school, receiving impetus from Jajang, the Yeolban school, popularized by Bodeok (普 徳; 7c.), and the Beopsang (Yusik) school, led by Jinpyo (眞表; 8c.).
It must be noted however, that evidence of exclusive, one-dimensional study on the doctrine of one sect by one individual, is on the whole difficult to find if one analyzes the writings of many of the scholar-monks considered to be adherents of particular schools.
These continued into the Goryeo, renamed as follows: the Gyeyul school of the Silla was known in the Goryeo as Namsang jong (南山宗): the Yeolban school was termed Siheung jong (始興宗),21 the Beopseong was termed Chungdo jong (中道宗); the Beopsang as Jaeun jong (慈恩宗) and the Weonyung as Hwaeom jong (華嚴宗).
asiarecipe.com /korbuddhism.html   (6666 words)

  
 The world's top korean buddhism websites   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The other Chinese schools of thought that are traditionally recorded as having been in existence through the rest of the Silla are the Gyeyul school, receiving impetus from Jajang, the Yeolban school, popularized by Bodeok (7c.), and the Beopsang (Yusik) school, led by Jinpyo (8c.).
The earliest extant scholarly historical review, done by Uicheon lists the original Goryeo schools passed down from the Silla as six: Gyeyul, Yeolban, Beopseong, Weonyung and Seon.
These continued into the Goryeo, renamed as follows: the Gyeyul school of the Silla was known in the Goryeo as Namsang jong : the Yeolban school was termed Siheung jong, the Beopseong was termed Chungdo jong (); the Beopsang as Jaeun jong and the Weonyung as Hwaeom jong.
dirs.org /wiki-article-tab.cfm/korean_buddhism   (6554 words)

  
 H-Net Review: Charles Muller on The Soka Gakkai Dictionary of Buddhism
These are not isolated cases, as there are numerous other such disparities in the treatment of major figures and texts, again and again disproportionately weighted toward Japanese manifestations.
Exhibiting the same pattern, in the Oxford dictionary we have Hua-yen and Kegon, but no Hwaeom; Fa-hsiang and Hossou, but no Beopsang; Lu-tsung and Ritsu (Vinaya schools) but no Gyeyul.
I am aware that there are, relatively speaking, difficulties in finding English-language resources for Korea, but the situation is not so bad that it has to come to this extreme, and if anything, at this point in our history, there should be some recognition of the fact that extra effort is needed to avoid marginalization.
www.h-net.org /reviews/showrev.cgi?path=62531064888442   (3717 words)

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