This category has only the following subcategory.
- ► Buddha and Ahimsa, or Nonviolence (18 P)
Pages in category "Ahimsa"
The following 26 pages are in this category, out of 26 total.
- Atmavat sarva-bhutesu: one should feel the happiness and distress of others as his own. It is on this basis that the Buddhist religious principle of nonviolence - ahimsah parama-dharmah - is established
- Lord Buddha preached ahimsa paramo dharmah: "The best religious principle is to become nonviolent"
- Lord Buddha promulgamated a new type of religion - ahimsa paramo dharmah. "Don't commit violence. If I pinch your body, you feel pain. You should not pinch others"
- The main principle of Lord Buddha's preaching was ahimsa - non-violence, no animal-killing, no meat-eating
- Ahimsa means not arresting the progressive life of any living entity. BG 1972 purports
- Ahimsa means not being violent. There are eighteen processes for attaining knowledge and perfection, and by his vow, Kardama Muni adopted all the principles of self-realization
- Ahimsa means that people should be trained in such a way that the full utilization of the human body can be achieved. BG 1972 purports
- Ahimsa, nonviolence, means that one should not do anything which will put others into misery or confusion. BG 1972 purports
- Ahimsa. "Don't kill." That is the greatest sin. So Lord Buddha is propagating that "Let these people be saved from the greatest sinful activities"
- The devotees are saintly persons or sadhus. The first qualification of a sadhu, or devotee, is ahimsa, or nonviolence. Persons interested in the path of devotional service, or in going back home back to Godhead, must first practice ahimsa, or nonviolence
- The pious kings were not merciful to dacoits and thieves in the name of nonsensical ahimsa (nonviolence)
- This is natural, that one jiva is the food for another jiva. So how ahimsa is possible?