Difference between revisions of "Dorje Namjom"

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'''Vajravidarana''' (Skt. ''Vajravidāraṇa''; Tib. རྡོ་རྗེ་རྣམ་པར་འཇོམས་པ་, [[Wyl.]] ''rdo rje rnam par 'joms pa'') or '''Vajra Conqueror''' is a semi-wrathful form of [[Vajrapani]] and the deity’s [[dharani]], counted as a [[Kriya Tantra]], is known for its healing and purifying effect. The dharani has inspired a large number of ritual liturgies and commentaries, both Indic and Tibetan, and is commonly recited by Tibetan and Newar Buddhists. In Tibetan it is preserved mainly in two forms, one in the [[Kangyur]] and the [[Nyingma]] version.
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'''Vajravidarana''' (Skt. ''Vajravidāraṇa''; Tib. རྡོ་རྗེ་རྣམ་པར་འཇོམས་པ་, [[Wyl.]] ''rdo rje rnam par 'joms pa'') or '''Vajra Subduer''' is a semi-wrathful form of [[Vajrapani]] and the deity’s [[dharani]], counted as a [[Kriya Tantra]], is known for its healing and purifying effect. The dharani has inspired a large number of ritual liturgies and commentaries, both Indic and Tibetan, and is commonly recited by Tibetan and Newar Buddhists. In Tibetan it is preserved mainly in two forms, one in the [[Kangyur]] and the [[Nyingma]] version.
  
 
==External Links==
 
==External Links==
 
*{{LH|words-of-the-buddha/vajravidarana-dharani-nyingma|Vajravidarana Dharani (Nyingma Version)}}
 
*{{LH|words-of-the-buddha/vajravidarana-dharani-nyingma|Vajravidarana Dharani (Nyingma Version)}}
*{{TBRC|https://www.tbrc.org/#!rid=T2549|Vajravidarana Topic Page}}
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*{{TBRC|T2549|Vajravidarana Topic Page}}
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*[https://www.himalayanart.org/search/set.cfm?setID=517 Iconographical forms of Vajravidarana on Himalayan Art]
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[[Category: Buddhas and Deities]]
 
[[Category: Buddhas and Deities]]

Latest revision as of 07:29, 26 June 2019

Vajravidarana (Skt. Vajravidāraṇa; Tib. རྡོ་རྗེ་རྣམ་པར་འཇོམས་པ་, Wyl. rdo rje rnam par 'joms pa) or Vajra Subduer is a semi-wrathful form of Vajrapani and the deity’s dharani, counted as a Kriya Tantra, is known for its healing and purifying effect. The dharani has inspired a large number of ritual liturgies and commentaries, both Indic and Tibetan, and is commonly recited by Tibetan and Newar Buddhists. In Tibetan it is preserved mainly in two forms, one in the Kangyur and the Nyingma version.

External Links