Difference between revisions of "Pangtangma Catalogue"

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The '''Pangtangma Catalogue''' (Tib. དཀར་ཆག་འཕང་ཐང་མ་, [[Wyl.]] ''dkar chag 'phang thang ma'') is a catalogue listing texts that had been translated into Tibetan during the time of the Tibetan empire. The exact dating is contested; some scholars place it during the reign of [[Senalek Jingyön]], others later, during the reign of [[King Tri Ralpachen]].<ref>See Halkias (2004) for a discussion about this</ref> It is the last of three known royally-decreed catalogues composed in the ninth century at the imperial courts; the other two being the [[Denkarma]] and the [[Chimphu Catalogue]]. Yet only two have survived, the Chimphu Catalogue has not been found. The Pangtangma itself had long been deemed lost as well, but has recently been found.  
 
The '''Pangtangma Catalogue''' (Tib. དཀར་ཆག་འཕང་ཐང་མ་, [[Wyl.]] ''dkar chag 'phang thang ma'') is a catalogue listing texts that had been translated into Tibetan during the time of the Tibetan empire. The exact dating is contested; some scholars place it during the reign of [[Senalek Jingyön]], others later, during the reign of [[King Tri Ralpachen]].<ref>See Halkias (2004) for a discussion about this</ref> It is the last of three known royally-decreed catalogues composed in the ninth century at the imperial courts; the other two being the [[Denkarma]] and the [[Chimphu Catalogue]]. Yet only two have survived, the Chimphu Catalogue has not been found. The Pangtangma itself had long been deemed lost as well, but has recently been found.  
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==Notes==
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<small><references/></small>
  
 
==Further Reading==
 
==Further Reading==

Revision as of 04:00, 10 February 2019

The Pangtangma Catalogue (Tib. དཀར་ཆག་འཕང་ཐང་མ་, Wyl. dkar chag 'phang thang ma) is a catalogue listing texts that had been translated into Tibetan during the time of the Tibetan empire. The exact dating is contested; some scholars place it during the reign of Senalek Jingyön, others later, during the reign of King Tri Ralpachen.[1] It is the last of three known royally-decreed catalogues composed in the ninth century at the imperial courts; the other two being the Denkarma and the Chimphu Catalogue. Yet only two have survived, the Chimphu Catalogue has not been found. The Pangtangma itself had long been deemed lost as well, but has recently been found.

Notes

  1. See Halkias (2004) for a discussion about this

Further Reading

  • Halkias, Georgios. 2004. ‘Tibetan Buddhism Registered: An Imperial Catalogue from the Palace Temple of ’Phang-thang.’ Eastern Buddhist, XXXVI, 1 & 2: 46-105.[1]

Internal Links

External links