Difference between revisions of "Sampa Lhundrupma"

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'''Sampa Lhundrupma''' (Tib. བསམ་པ་ལྷུན་གྲུབ་མ་, [[Wyl.]] ''bsam pa lhun grub ma''), '''The Prayer to Guru Rinpoche That Spontaneously Fulfills All Wishes''', is a prayer that forms the seventh chapter of [[Le'u Dünma]]. It was given to the prince [[Mutri Tsenpo]], the King of Gungthang, and son of [[King Trisong Detsen]], by [[Padmasambhava]] as he was leaving for the land of the [[rakshasa]] ogres in the southwest.  
 
'''Sampa Lhundrupma''' (Tib. བསམ་པ་ལྷུན་གྲུབ་མ་, [[Wyl.]] ''bsam pa lhun grub ma''), '''The Prayer to Guru Rinpoche That Spontaneously Fulfills All Wishes''', is a prayer that forms the seventh chapter of [[Le'u Dünma]]. It was given to the prince [[Mutri Tsenpo]], the King of Gungthang, and son of [[King Trisong Detsen]], by [[Padmasambhava]] as he was leaving for the land of the [[rakshasa]] ogres in the southwest.  
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In this prayer, thirteen emanations of Guru Rinpoche are mentioned:
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*against war,
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*against illness,
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*against famine & deprivation,
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*for the transmission of the terma treasures,
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*for travel,
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*for protection against wild animals,
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*against disruption in the elements,
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*against robbery
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*against assailants,
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*for the moment of death, for the bardo,
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*against mental distress ([[Guru Dewachenpo]]), &
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*against suffering in the world at large.
  
 
==Further Reading==
 
==Further Reading==

Revision as of 17:15, 11 April 2016

Sampa Lhundrupma (Tib. བསམ་པ་ལྷུན་གྲུབ་མ་, Wyl. bsam pa lhun grub ma), The Prayer to Guru Rinpoche That Spontaneously Fulfills All Wishes, is a prayer that forms the seventh chapter of Le'u Dünma. It was given to the prince Mutri Tsenpo, the King of Gungthang, and son of King Trisong Detsen, by Padmasambhava as he was leaving for the land of the rakshasa ogres in the southwest.

In this prayer, thirteen emanations of Guru Rinpoche are mentioned:

  • against war,
  • against illness,
  • against famine & deprivation,
  • for the transmission of the terma treasures,
  • for travel,
  • for protection against wild animals,
  • against disruption in the elements,
  • against robbery
  • against assailants,
  • for the moment of death, for the bardo,
  • against mental distress (Guru Dewachenpo), &
  • against suffering in the world at large.

Further Reading

  • See A Great Treasure of Blessings: A Book of Prayers to Guru Rinpoche, pages 215-241, and the Supplement to “A Great Treasure of Blessings”The Origins of the Le’u Dün Ma: The History, the Background and How the Prayers Came into Being, pages 22-32.

External Links