Ryňogen and Mount Hiei[: Japanese Tendai in the Tenth Century
This work focuses on the transformation of the Tendai School from a small and impoverished group of monks in the early ninth century to its emergence as the most powerful and influential school in Japanese Buddhism in the last half of the tenth century.
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abbot ajari appointed assembly biography Buddha Buddhahood Bukkyo BZ Bussho kankokai BZ Suzuki ceremony chapter China ching Chuzan court daijiten daishi daishiden death Dharma disciples doctrine early Emperor Emperor Murakami Enchin Enchin's lineage Ennin Enryakuji Ensai Enshu Esoteric Buddhism Esoteric rituals established examinations factionalism Fan-wang Fujiwara clan Genshin Gishin Groner Gyoki Heian period Henjo Hirabayashi Hokke Hosso Hosso monks Hosso school Japan Japanese Jimon Jinzen kenkyu Kofukuji Kokushi Kokushi daijiten later lectures logic Lotus Sutra major master of discipline monastery Monastic Affairs Morosuke Morosuke's Mount Hiei Nara Nara period Nihon nunneries nuns Office of Monastic official Onjqji ordination Owa debates performed practice precepts probably Pure Land religious role ryakki Ryogen Saicho Sanmon Senkan served Shibuya shiki Shingon Shuiden Sogo sources Sqjiin Tadahira Takamitsu teachings temple Tendai monks Tendai school Tendai zasuki tion Todaiji Tonomine topics tradition women yearly ordinands Yogacara Yokawa Yokei Yuima-e zasu Zoga
Page 6 - Studies 23/3-4 when the idea of religious unity based on esoteric Buddhism was initially advanced, and the primary issue was the relative superiority or inferiority of the exoteric and esoteric teachings. From the tenth century, amidst the development of Pure Land Buddhism, the Tendai school took the lead in developing a system that, in the eleventh century, confirmed the exoteric and esoteric as coexistent entities — either as unified, as perfectly syncretized, or as mutually dependent. This system...