Tibetan Buddhist Art Cushions - Guru Rinposhe - 40 x 40 cm - Made in France - Padmasambhava is venerated as the "second Buddha" by the Nyingma school
Tibetan Buddhist Art Cushions - Guru Rinposhe
Made in France
One Size - Dimensions: 40 x 40 cm
( 15.75 x 15.75 inches )
Sublimation Printed on ONE SIDE
- Top quality cushion including cover and padding - microfiber fabric - 180 g / m² - Dimensions: 40 x 40 cm - Sublimation printed on one side
- Concealed invisible zipper - Washable up to 40 ° C max - Padding protection of very good quality (50% cotton / 50% polyester) - 100% polyester fabric fabric, ethically manufactured - No tumble dryer
Production time: 2 - 4 working days.
Delivery time France: 2 - 6 working days (total 4-10 days)
Delivery time Europe: 3 - 7 working days.
Image Rights - Raul Garcia - Dreamstimes, pinterest, Indias temples or tantric sites
WHAT IS SUBLLIMATION PRINTING
Sublimation printing, also referred to as dye sublimation printing, is a printing method for transferring images onto a substrate (usually a cloth material such as polyester). Sublimation refers to a process where a substance moves from a solid to a gas state without ever being in a liquid state. Sublimation printing normally involves the use of a digital printer to produce mirrored images on paper that has been specially coated with a transfer material.
ABOUT TIBETAN BUDDHISM
The Four Noble Truths and Eight Fold Path
This is the most fundamental teaching of Buddhism and is found across every single sect of Buddhism. These teachings were the first teachings taught by Sakyamuni Buddha when he attained enlightenment and form the crux of the rest of Buddhist philosophy.
Four Noble Truths
The Four Noble Truths in essence describes the nature,arising, cessation, and path to cessation of suffering. 1. The First Noble Truth says, birth is suffering, death is suffering, aging is suffering, and illness is suffering. Association with unpleasantness is suffering and dissociation with pleasantness is suffering. In essence, attachment to the five aggregates is suffering. 2. The Second Noble Truth says that the cause of suffering comes from craving for continuation, craving for non-continuation, and craving for sensual pleasures. 3. The Third Noble Truth says that there is a possibility of the cessation of suffering. 4. The Fourth Noble Truth points out the path to the cessation of suffering. This path is called the Noble Eight Fold Path.
Noble Eight Fold Path
1.Right View - Knowledge and acceptance of the Four Noble Truths (above-mentioned). 2.Right Thought- The thought of having good-will, renunciation, and non-violence. 3.Right Speech - Refraining from false, or malicious, or Idle, or rough speech. 4.Right Action - Refraining from killing living beings, stealing, and sexual misconduct. 5.Right Livelihood - Refraining from engaging in livelihoods which harm oneself or others. 6.Right Endeavour - One makes an effort to improve their mind or action when an unwholesome thought arises or action is done. 7.Right Mindfulness - Contemplation of the nature of the body, mind, feelings, and other phenomena. The nature according to Tibetan Buddhism is that everything is inherently empty and transient. 8.Right Concentration - Concentrating the mind on meditative states, and on the practise to end suffering.
Karma and Reincarnation
What is Karma in Tibetan Buddhism?
Karma is a Sanskrit word which means action. The concept of Karma is very important in Buddhism. Contrary to popular belief, Karma is not only cause and effect or consequence. It also basically means the action every being does at every moment. This in turn sets a chain of events in motion where every action has a result. Some types of actions have immediate results, and other types of actions have results which appear much later (maybe years or even lifetimes later). Buddhists believe that doing wholesome deeds and thinking wholesome thoughts is good Karma or good action which will have benefits later. The good deeds will give rise to a positive mentality which in turn will affect the lives and future lives of the doer.