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From the viewpoint of every individual Buddhist consists of five ever-changing groups called Skandha that are mutually combined. They are corporeality, feeling, perception, creativity and consciousness. In the tradition of Kalachakra Tantra is for these components usually added sixth skandha, and
"Deep consciousness" (wisdom).

Tantric sex is the "path" or a springboard for "seeking", Buddhism called a Bodhisattva. Tantric sex is a part of ancient Hindu teachings.

It combines the cult of the human body with religion and eroticism. According to experts, this spiritual direction goes in Tantrism, especially the worship of the serpent power, the so-called "Kundalini". Its source is the sexual connection in which, according to the followers of Tantrism mingling of male and female principles, but also the human and cosmic energy. Should allow some higher knowledge and mystical ecstasy. And just this ecstasy attracts people.

In one of the ancient Indian religious slogans allegedly said that Buddhahood resides in the woman's lap. Its symbol is the lotus flower. Sex operated as a source of ecstasy plays in some Hindu religious ceremonies significant role.

It is not just that tantric sex trying to reach a climax extremely slowly to the needs of men and women had time to reconcile. It is also about the partners mutually escalate their excitement and desire. Slowly moving from the perspectives of the touches, smoothing and tenderness. It is also important correlating breath, emotions and even mental attunement.

More Tantric sex, here: www. Tantrický sex .cz

Tantra is the name given by scholars to a style of meditation and ritual which arose in India no later than the 5th century AD. The earliest documented use of the word "Tantra" is in the Rigveda (X.71.9). Tantra has influenced the Hindu, Bön, Buddhist, and Jain traditions and silk road transmission of Buddhism that spread Buddhism to East and Southeast Asia.

Vajrayāna ( Bengali: বজ্রযান; Devanagari: वज्रयान; Sinhala: වජ්රායන; Malayalam: വജ്രയാന; Oriya: ବଜ୍ରଯାନ; Tibetan: རྡོ་རྗེ་ཐེག་པ་, rdo rje theg pa; Mongolian: Очирт хөлгөн, Ochirt Hölgön; Chinese: 密宗, mì zōng) is also known as Tantric Buddhism, Tantrayāna, Mantrayāna, Secret Mantra, Esoteric Buddhism and the Diamond Way or Thunderbolt Way. Vajrayāna is a complex and multifaceted system of Buddhist thought and practice which evolved over several centuries.

According to Vajrayāna scriptures "Vajrayāna" refers to one of three vehicles or routes to enlightenment, the other two being the Hinayāna and Mahayana. Note that Hinayāna (or Nikaya) is not to be confused with Theravada (a practice lineage); although is sometimes equated to it.

Founded by the Indian Mahāsiddhas, Vajrayāna subscribes to Buddhist tantric literature.

Vajra aksamala ghantha.jpg
Vajra aksamala ghantha“. Licencováno pod CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

The goal of spiritual practice within the Mahayana and Vajrayana traditions is to become a Bodhisattva (i.e. attainment of a state in which one will subsequently become a Buddha—after some further reincarnation), whereas the goal for Theravada practice is specific to become an arahant (i.e. attain enlightenment with no intention of returning, not even as a Buddha).

In the Sutrayana practice, a path of Mahayana, the "path of the cause" is taken, whereby a practitioner starts with his or her potential Buddha-nature and nurtures it to produce the fruit of Buddhahood. In the Vajrayana the "path of the fruit" is taken whereby the practitioner takes his or her innate Buddha-nature as the means of practice. The premise is that since we innately have an enlightened mind, practicing seeing the world in terms of ultimate truth can help us to attain our full Buddha-nature.

Experiencing ultimate truth is said to be the purpose of all the various tantric techniques practiced in the Vajrayana. Apart from the advanced meditation practices such as Mahamudra and Dzogchen, which aim to experience the empty nature of the enlightened mind that can see ultimate truth, all practices are aimed in some way at purifying the impure perception of the practitioner to allow ultimate truth to be seen. These may be ngondro, or preliminary practices, or the more advanced techniques of the tantric sadhana.

Ladakhceremony“. Licencováno pod CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

Although there is historical evidence for Vajrayana Buddhism in Southeast Asia and elsewhere (see History of Vajrayana below), today the Vajrayana exists primarily in the form of the two major sub-schools of Tibetan Buddhism and Esoteric Buddhism in Japan known as Shingon, with a handful of minor subschools utilising lesser amounts of esoteric or tantric materials.

The distinction between traditions is not always rigid. For example, the tantra sections of the Tibetan Buddhist canon of texts sometimes include material not usually thought of as tantric outside the Tibetan Buddhist tradition, such as the Heart Sutra[46] and even versions of some material found in the Pali Canon.

Nāgārjuna (Sanskrit: नागार्जुन, Telugu: నాగార్జునుడు, Tibetan: ཀླུ་སྒྲུབ་, Wylie: klu.sgrub Chinese: 龍樹; pinyin: Lóngshù, 龍樹 (Ryūju?), Sinhala: නාගර්ජුන) (ca. 150–250 CE) is widely considered one of the most important Buddhist philosophers after Gautama Buddha.[2] Along with his disciple Āryadeva, he is considered to be the founder of the Madhyamaka school of Mahāyāna Buddhism. Nāgārjuna is also credited with developing the philosophy of the Prajñāpāramitā sūtras and, in some sources, with having revealed these scriptures in the world, having recovered them from the nāgas (snake-people). Furthermore, he is traditionally supposed to have written several treatises on rasayana alchemy as well as serving a term as the head of Nālandā University.

Nagarjuna at Samye Ling Monastery.JPG
"Nagarjuna at Samye Ling Monastery". Via Wikimedia Commons.

The name Theravāda comes from the ancestral Sthaviravada, from which the Theravadins claim descent. After unsuccessfully trying to modify the Vinaya, a small group of "elderly members", i.e. sthaviras, broke away from the majority Mahāsāṃghika during the Second Buddhist council, giving rise to the Sthaviravada. According to its own accounts, the Theravāda school is fundamentally derived from the Vibhajjavāda (or "doctrine of analysis") grouping which was a division of the Sthaviravada. Theravadin accounts of its own origins mention that it received the teachings that were agreed upon during the Third Buddhist Council under the patronage of the Indian Emperor Ashoka, around 250 BCE. These teachings were known as the Vibhajjavada. The Vibhajjavādins in turn split into four groups: the Mahīśāsaka, Kāśyapīya, Dharmaguptaka, and the Tāmraparṇīya. The Theravāda is descended from the Tāmraparṇīya sect, which means "the Sri Lankan lineage." In the 7th century CE, Chinese pilgrims Xuanzang and Yijing refer to the Buddhist schools in Sri Lanka as Shàngzuòbù (Ch. 上座部), corresponding to the Sanskrit "Sthavira Nikāya" and the Pali "Thera Nikāya." The school has been using the name Theravāda for itself in a written form since at least the 4th century, when the term appears in the Dīpavaṁsa.

Sunset at Wat Chaiwatthanaram, Ayutthaya, Thailand.jpg
"Sunset at Wat Chaiwatthanaram, Ayutthaya, Thailand" by Justin Vidamo - Flickr: Sunset at Wat Chaiwatthanaram, Ayutthaya, Thailand. Licensed under CC BY 2.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

Hīnayāna (हीनयान) is a Sanskrit term literally meaning: the "Smaller Vehicle", applied to the Śrāvakayāna, the Buddhist path followed by a śrāvaka who wishes to become an arhat. The term appeared around the 1st or 2nd century. Hīnayāna is often contrasted with Mahāyāna, which means the "Great Vehicle."

There are a variety of interpretations as to who or what the term "Hīnayāna" refers. Kalu Rinpoche stated the "lesser" or "greater" designation "does not refer to economic or social status, but concerns the spiritual capacities of the practitioner".

"Dracourania". Via Wikipedia.

Mahāyāna (Sanskrit: महायान mahāyāna, literally the "Great Vehicle") is one of the three main existing branches of Buddhism and a term for classification of Buddhist philosophies and practice. The origins of Mahāyāna are still not completely understood, though the earliest texts probably developed in the Āndhra region of South India.

The Mahāyāna tradition is the largest major tradition of Buddhism existing today, with 56% of practitioners, compared to 38% for Theravāda and 6% for Vajrayāna.

Sidney Hall - Urania's Mirror - Ursa Major.jpg
"Sidney Hall - Urania's Mirror - Ursa Major" by Sidney Hall - This image is available from the United States Library of Congress's Prints and Photographs division under the digital ID cph.3g10076. This tag does not indicate the copyright status of the attached work. A normal copyright tag is still required. See Commons:Licensing for more information. العربية | čeština | Deutsch | English | español | فارسی | suomi | français | magyar | italiano | македонски | മലയാളം | Nederlands | polski | português | русский | slovenčina | slovenščina | Türkçe | 中文 | 中文(简体) | 中文(繁體) | +/− . Licensed under Public domain via Wikimedia Commons.

Mahāyāna Buddhism takes the basic teachings of the Buddha as recorded in early scriptures as the starting point of its teachings, such as those concerning karma and rebirth, anātman, emptiness, dependent origination, and the Four Noble Truths. Mahāyāna Buddhists in East Asia have traditionally studied these teachings in the Āgamas preserved in the Chinese Buddhist canon. "Āgama" is the term used by those traditional Buddhist schools in India who employed Sanskrit for their basic canon. These correspond to the Nikāyas used by the Theravāda school. The surviving Āgamas in Chinese translation belong to at least two schools, while most of the Āgamas teachings were never translated into Tibetan.

In addition to accepting the essential scriptures of the various early Buddhist schools as valid, Mahāyāna Buddhism also maintains large additional collections of sūtras that are not used or recognized by the Theravāda school. In the past, these were also not recognized by some individuals within the early Buddhist schools. In other cases, Buddhist communities were divided along these doctrinal lines. In Mahāyāna Buddhism, the Mahāyāna sūtras are often given greater authority than the Āgamas. The first of these Mahāyāna-specific writings were written probably around the 1st century BCE or 1st century CE.

In the 4th century Mahāyāna abhidharma work Abhidharmasamuccaya, Asaṅga refers to the collection which contains the āgamas as the Śrāvakapiṭaka, and associates it with the śrāvakas and pratyekabuddhas. Asaṅga classifies the Mahāyāna sūtras as belonging to the Bodhisattvapiṭaka, which is designated as the collection of teachings for bodhisattvas.

The Heart Sūtra (Sanskrit: प्रज्ञापारमिताहृदय Prajñāpāramitā Hṛdaya) is a famous sūtra in Mahāyāna Buddhism. Its Sanskrit title, Prajñāpāramitā Hṛdaya, literally means "The Heart of the Perfection of Transcendent Wisdom." The Heart Sūtra is often cited as the best-known and most popular Buddhist scripture of all.

Prajnyaapaaramitaa Hridaya by Ouyang Xun.jpg
"Prajnyaapaaramitaa Hridaya by Ouyang Xun" by Ouyang Xun - Licensed under Public domain via Wikimedia Commons.

Rajgir (Hindi: राजगीर, Urdu: راجگیر) is a city and a notified area in Nalanda district in the Indian state of Bihar. The city of Rajgir (ancient Rājagṛha; Pali: Rājagaha) was the first capital of the kingdom of Magadha, a state that would eventually evolve into the Mauryan Empire. Its date of origin is unknown, although ceramics dating to about 1000 BC have been found in the city. This area also notable in Buddhism, as one of the favorite places for Gautama Buddha and the well known "Atanatiya" conference was held at Vulture's Peak mountain.
View of Rajgir hills from Jarasandha's Akhara

Rajgir is connected to Patna via Bakhtiarpur by rail and road. Bakhtiarpur lies midway between Patna and Mokameh. Road access is by NH 30A to Bakhtiarpur and NH 31 towards south to reach Bihar Sharif. From Mokameh NH 31 to Bihar Sharif. From there, NH 82 will leads to Rajgir. Rajgir is around 100 KM from both Patna and Mokameh. It is located in a green valley surrounded by rocky hills. Indian Railways run trains directly from Rajgir to New Delhi, Shramjeevi Express.

"Vulturepeak1" by myself - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 2.5 via Wikimedia Commons.

The Maurya Empire was a geographically extensive Iron Age historical power in ancient India, ruled by the Maurya dynasty from 322 - 185 BCE. Originating from the kingdom of Magadha in the Indo-Gangetic plains (modern Bihar, eastern Uttar Pradesh) in the eastern side of the Indian subcontinent, the empire had its capital city at Pataliputra (modern Patna).

Samraat (Emperor)
- 320–298 BCE Chandragupta Maurya
- 298-272 BCE Bindusara
- 268-232 BCE Ashoka
- 232-224 BCE Dasaratha
- 224–215 BCE Samprati
- 215–202 BCE Salisuka Maurya
- 202–195 BCE Devavarman
- 195–187 BCE Satadhanvan
- 187–185 BCE Brihadratha

Chandragupt maurya Birla mandir 6 dec 2009 (31) (cropped).JPG
"Chandragupt maurya Birla mandir 6 dec 2009 (31) (cropped)" by आशीष भटनागर at Hindi Wikipedia - Own work. Licensed under Public domain via Wikimedia Commons.

Maurjovská říše.png
"Maurjovská říše" by Podzemnik - Vlastní dílo (own work). Based od these pictures: File:CAJZXL8E india demis.png File:Mauryan Empire Map.gif. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

In rural areas and in Indonesia Tantrism is very similar to shamanistic religions. Tantrics have the task to control the hordes of demons that can be harmful to people, the home environment and agriculture here. To this end, the tantric "ruler of the Spirit" in possession trance are called, run exorcisms and witchcraft. These also take place using incantations and spells. Likewise, there are rituals and sacrifices. These forms of Tantrism are each limited locally and regionally and have very little theoretical or doctrinal aspects.

The early Tantric literature refers to more of this demonology and in certain texts in which one can represent different layers, these practices only metaphysics and practice in relation to spiritual goals will be settled.

This metaphysical and spiritual teachings were only the elite of the tantric reserved under which they were put into practice. Such elites, for example, kings, aristocrats and certain Brahmanengruppen. Therefore, the teachings of Tantrism reflect the concerns of such elites, such as aspects of power and the acquisition of power, secular and spiritual, supernatural power. Tantric teachings refer for example to power relations between humans and supernatural beings, but also on soteriological, ontological and metaphysical reflections. From the 8th century thus creating a tantric canon, which was written in Sanskrit created and received by these elites. These fonts include all the sects-Hinduism, ie, they can assign the Vaishnavism, the Shaivism or Shaktism, and it is always one of the forms of the main deities, Vishnu, Shiva or Shakti (Devi), which is the highest deity of a divine hierarchy is superior.

The main sects of this form of Tantrism are:

Schools and sects of Kashmiri Shaivism like Krama, Trika, Shrividya Shaiva Siddhanta the Shakta sect Kubjika the vishnuitisch-shaktische Sahajiya School and other regional sects Vaishnava Pancaratras.

The various Tantric sects often have common deities such as Kali and Bhairava Svacchanda (a form of Shiva) in Kashmir, as well as Tripurasundari, venerated in Kashmir, Tamil Nadu and Nepal. Mythologies of Tantra, pantheons and metaphysics are present throughout Tantrism in great abundance. Mythology and pantheons are often depicted in sculptures and paintings and depict deities, supernatural beings, demons and tantric. A special feature of tantric art is that often the sexual act is mapped. Despite the plethora of gods and entities is not a polytheitisches Pantheon in the foreground of the tantric teachings, but it is important that the individual a relationship with a, namely the supreme deity. This ratio is referred to as metaphysical Bhedabheda (unity in diversity). This unit is, which should lead to Jivanmukti (liberation). Tantric practices strive both then to have power over supernatural beings or power being awarded, and then to realize that these deities and beings ultimately are one with the transcendent self the supreme deity, who is also the self of the tantric.

In this sense refers to the tantric metaphysics emanations of the divine. These emanations are related in most Tantric teachings on 36 tattvas (categories) that are derived from the 25 Tattvas of the Samkhya teachings.

These 36 tattvas relating for example to deities, states of consciousness, vibrations of mantras, yogic energy body and Guru-lines. In this case, these Tattvas considered as a unit, which emanate from over worldly to the everyday world. An internalization of these Tattvas then takes place in the Tantric practice through yoga and meditation, mantras and visualizations. In the history of Tantra has been so very important for the Indian culture that today's yoga (such as Hatha Yoga and Kundalini Yoga) from these tantric practices in the 9th to 12th century has emerged.

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