Düpa Do (Wyl. ‘dus pa mdo), Do Gongpa Düpa (Wyl. mdo dgongs pa ‘dus pa), The Sutra which Gathers All Intentions, aka Tsokchen Düpa — the principal text of the Anuyoga, which is part of the kama tradition. It consists of 75 chapters and was translated from the language of Gilgit by Chetsun Kyé, a native of Gilgit, in the late 8th or early 9th century. The Anuyoga tantras were brought to Tibet by Nupchen Sangye Yeshe.
- Nupchen Sangye Yeshe (9th century) wrote sangs rgyas thams cad kyi dgongs pa 'dus pa'i mdo'i dka' 'grel mun pa'i go cha lde mig gsal byed rnal 'byor nyi ma
- Katok Dampa Deshek (1122-1192) wrote several commentaries
- Rigdzin Pema Trinlé (1641-1717) wrote an explanation of the empowerments of Düpa Do at the request of the Great Fifth Dalai Lama.
- Lochen Dharmashri (1654-1717) wrote a ‘dus pa mdo skor gyi yig cha.
- Jikmé Lingpa (1729-1798) wrote a dgongs ‘dus rnam bshad.
- Khenpo Nüden wrote a dgongs ‘dus ‘grel chen.
- Khenpo Ngakchung wrote a ‘dus pa mdo’i bsnyen yig.
- Dudjom Rinpoche, The Nyingma School of Tibetan Buddhism, Its Fundamentals and History, trans. and ed. Gyurme Dorje (Boston: Wisdom Publications, 1991), the story of the transmission of this text is given throughout History (Book Two), Part Five; also read Part Seven, 'Ch. 3 Response to Critics of the Sutra which Gathers All Intentions'.
- Jacob Dalton, The Uses of the dGongs pa 'dus pa'i mdo in the Development of the rNying-ma School of Tibetan Buddhism, University of Michigan, 2002