Mongolian Buddhism: the rise and fall of the Sangha
Mongolian Buddhism is the first book to explore the development of Mongolia's state religion, from its formation in the thirteenth century around the time of Chinggis Qaan (Genghis Khan) until its demise in the twentieth century under the Soviet Union. Until its downfall, Mongolian Buddhism had served as a scientific, political, and medical resource for the Mongolian people. During the 1930s, Mongolian Buddhist monasticism, the caretaker of these resources, was methodically and systematically demolished. Lamas were forced to apostatize, and were either enslaved or executed. Now, after the fall of the Soviet Union, Mongolian Buddhism has reemerged in a country that has yet to fully confront its bloody past. Through historical analysis of Tibetan, Chinese, and Russian accounts of history, Michael Jerryson offers a much-needed religio-political perspective on the ebb and flow of Buddhism and the Sangha in Mongolia. Michael K. Jerryson is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
65 pages matching Choibalsan in this book
Results 1-3 of 65
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Mongolian Buddhism under the Ching Dynasty
The Beginnings of the Mongolian Peoples Revolutionary
5 other sections not shown
1999 narrative administration aimag Akademiia Nauk sssr Altan appendix army Arqangai arrested Baabar and Kaplonski Bakula Rinpoche Bawden became Bodoo Bogd Gegeen Bogd Qaan Brown and Onon Bulag Buriat Chinese Choibalsan Christopher Kaplonski confiscated Dalai Lama Danzan Dashpurev and Soni dGe-lugs-pa Dotood Yaam economic Gandan Genden golian high-ranking lamas History of Mongolia influence intellectual interview Jerryson and Narangerel Khutukhtu Lamaism leader Losol low-ranking lamas Manchus Michael Jerryson Ministry Modern History monasteries Mongol Buddhism Mongolian Buddhism Mongolian Historical Mongolian People's Republic Mongolian Sangha Moses mprp mprp's Murphy Narangerel narrative nunnery occupat1on Olziibaatar Outer Mongolia Phags-pa Political Role prison propaganda Qaan's Qotagt Qubilai Qural Ravjaa Reign of Terror religion religious revolution Revolutionary Party Rinchino Role of Mongol Rupen Russian Sandag scholars shabi shabinar shamanism social socialist period Soviet Mongolia Soviet Union Stalin Suqbaatar Terror in Mongolia Tibet Tibetan Buddhism togrog trans Tsedenbal Twentieth Century Mongolia Ulaanbaatar Urga Zanabazar