Collaborate with us to invoke and fully manifest Srila Prabhupada's Vani-presence.
Category:Lord Buddha's Preaching
Query: "buddha preach*"@20
Pages in category "Lord Buddha's Preaching"
The following 18 pages are in this category, out of 18 total.
- Lord Buddha preached ahimsa paramo dharmah: "The best religious principle is to become nonviolent"
- Lord Buddha preached that there is no God
- People may question that "Lord Buddha is accepted as an incarnation of Lord Krsna. Then why he preached atheistic philosophy?"
- The main principle of Lord Buddha's preaching was ahimsa - non-violence, no animal-killing, no meat-eating
- The people for whom this Buddha philosophy was preached, they were not very intelligent class of men
- When Lord Buddha preached his theory of nonviolence, he was obliged to deny the authority of the Vedas
- Lord Buddha incarnates at a time when the people are most materialistic and preaches common-sense religious principles
- Lord Buddha preached his own conception of nonviolence and deprecated even the animal sacrifices sanctioned in the Vedas
- Lord Buddha preached the preliminary principles of the Vedas in a manner suitable for the time being
- Lord Buddha said, "Yes, there is no God. There is no God. There is void only. But you believe me, what I say." Just see. He is incarnation of God, and the people amongst whom he is preaching, to them he is saying, "There is no God," but he is God
- Lord Buddha's propaganda was to make the rascals at least to stop animal-killing. Ahimsa paramo dharma. Lord Buddha's appearance is described in the Srimad-Bhagavatam and many Vedic literatures
- Lord Buddha, a powerful incarnation of the Personality of Godhead, appeared in the province of Gaya (Bihar) as the son of Anjana, and he preached his own conception of nonviolence and deprecated even the animal sacrifices sanctioned in the Vedas
- Lord Siva was ordered by the Supreme Personality of Godhead to preach the impersonal, or Mayavada, philosophy for a particular purpose, just as Lord Buddha preached the philosophy of voidness for particular purposes mentioned in the sastras