Difference between revisions of "Students of Dudjom Lingpa"

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#Pur Tokpa Dorje Namgyal
 
#Pur Tokpa Dorje Namgyal
 
#Rebkong Wa Gendün Rinpoche
 
#Rebkong Wa Gendün Rinpoche
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#Rikchok <Ref>'''Rikchok''' was a student of Dudjom Lingpa. In 1863, when Dudjom Lingpa was 28, he returned to his homeland with four retreat companions to do a retreat based on a [[Guru Dorje Drolö]] practice revealed by [[Rigdzin Düddul Dorje]]. Among his four retreat companions were [[Goser Onpo Khyenrab Gyasto Rinpoche]], Karma Konchok, Lama Ten, Rikchok. (Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Autobiography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 87).</Ref>
 
#Rikpe Nyugu<Ref>Cited, in the colophon of text, as having requested the writing of the [[Sherik Dorje Nӧnpo Gyü]].</Ref>
 
#Rikpe Nyugu<Ref>Cited, in the colophon of text, as having requested the writing of the [[Sherik Dorje Nӧnpo Gyü]].</Ref>
 
#[[Sera Khandro]]
 
#[[Sera Khandro]]

Revision as of 21:35, 14 March 2016

Dudjom Lingpa

The following are among the most important students of Dudjom Lingpa (in alphabetical order):

  1. Akyabza Kalzang Drönma[1]
  2. Apang Tertön
  3. Chö-nyön Drakpa[2]
  4. Degyal Rinpoche
  5. Dodrupchen Jikme Tenpe Nyima
  6. Gegong Khenpo Kunzang Palden[3]
  7. Golok Serta Rinpoche
  8. Goser Onpo Khyenrab Gyasto Rinpoche
  9. Horla Püntsok Tashi
  10. Karma Konchok[4]
  11. Katok Situ Chökyi Gyatso
  12. Katok Situ Chökyi Lodrö
  13. Khenpo Kunzang Palden[5]
  14. Kéza Sangye Tso[6]
  15. Khyentse Tulku Dzamling Wangyal
  16. Kyechok Lingpa [7]
  17. Lama Gyurga Rinpoche
  18. Lama Khedrup
  19. Lama Pema Samphel
  20. Lama Phuntsok Tashi[8][9]
  21. Lama Ten [10]
  22. Lama Thadral Dorje [11]
  23. Lhajé Rikdzin Zangpo[12]
  24. Lodrö Wangmo [13]
  25. Ling Lama Chöjor Gyatso
  26. Namtrul Mipham Dorje
  27. Ngawang Gyatso
  28. Nyala Sherab Özer
  29. Orgyen Dorje
  30. Rikpe Nyugu
  31. Lodrö Wangmo [14]
  32. Patrul Namkha Jikmé
  33. Pema Lungtok Gyatso
  34. Pema Tashi
  35. Phugtrul Gyurme Ngedön Wangpo
  36. Pur Tokpa Dorje Namgyal
  37. Rebkong Wa Gendün Rinpoche
  38. Rikchok [15]
  39. Rikpe Nyugu[16]
  40. Sera Khandro
  41. Sogan Rinpoche Natsok Rangdrol
  42. Traza Sönam Tso[17]
  43. Tsewang Rigdzin
  44. Tsogkhang Rinpoche
  45. Tulku Dorje Dradül
  46. Tulku Lhatop
  47. Tulku Pema Dorje
  48. Tulku Trimé Özer Rigdzin Pema Drodul Sang-ngak Lingpa
  49. Yukhok Chatralwa Chöying Rangdrol[18]

Notes

  1. Akyabza Kalzang Drönma was the third consort of Dudjom Lingpa and the mother of Tulku Dorje Dradül, Tulku Lhatop and of Patrul Namkha Jikmé.
  2. Chö-nyön Drakpa was a student of Dudjom Lingpa who requested a Chö practice to be revealed. According to Dudjom Lingpa’s outer biography: ‘Around 1862, in the last autumn month, someone called Chö-nyön Drakpa, Renowed Madman Severance Practitioner, offered me a drum, a hand drum, a thighbone trumpet, and a pair of volume of Jikmé Lingpa ’s Longchen Nyingtik, ‘Heart Essence of the Vast Expanse’. He asked, Transcribe a text from the Zabsang Khandro Nyingtik, The Profound Doctrine of the heart Essence of the Dakinis, and I will do that practice. That night, a bright blue woman saying she was Dakini Ngadré Gyalmo, Drumbeat Queen, approached me. I asked her, What is this Chön-nyön Drakpa like? Of what quality is he? She answered: Hé! Hé! That holy hidden adept is an incarnation of te great Sakya Kunga Gyaltsen, Ever-Joyful Victory Banner of the Sakyas, and the hidden adept Kong-nyön, Madman from Kongpo. In order to purify his remaining obscurations, he’s taken on a body like this for now. The auspicious connections of his meeting with your [[terma]s are that he’s given you this drum and bell. A portent [that your treasure teachings] will be as acclaimed as the profound Nyingtik, ‘Heart Essence’ teachings; As an indication of Chö practice, he’s given you this hand drum; These are signs that your name will be renowned. Excellent omen like these are so rare! (Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Autobiography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 86.)
  3. Gegong Khenpo Kunzang Palden, a direct close student of Patrul Rinpoche, received the transmissions of the Dudjom Tersar directly from Dudjom Lingpa (Source Tulku Thondup, "Masters of Meditation and Miracles", Shambala, 1996, page 259).
  4. Karma Kunchok was a student of Dudjom Lingpa. In 1863, when Dudjom Lingpa was 28, he returned to his homeland with four retreat companions to do a retreat based on a Guru Dorje Drolö practice revealed by Rigdzin Düddul Dorje. Among his four retreat companions were Goser Onpo Khyenrab Gyasto Rinpoche, Karma Konchok, Lama Ten, Rikchok. (Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Autobiography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 87).
  5. Khenpo Kunzang Palden received in Ser Valley the transmissions of the new ter teachings discovered by Dudjom Lingpa (Source Tulku Thondup, 'Masters of Meditation and Miracles', Shamble, 1996, page 258.).
  6. Kéza Sangye Tso was the second consort of Dudjom Lingpa and the mother of Khyentse Tulku Dzamling Wangyal, Namtrul Mipham Dorje and Tulku Trimé Özer.
  7. Kyechok Lingpa was a famous tertön and doctor from Golok, Serta, a student of Dudjom Lingpa, and the father of Tulshuk Lingpa. His granddaughter is Sangyum Kamala, wife of Chatral Rinpoche (source: presentation of empowerments granted by Sangyum Kamala in the USA in 2003.
  8. Cited in the colophon of the Neluk Rangjung.
  9. According to Dudjom Lingpa himelf, [Lama] Puntsok Tashi — and Ngawang Gyatso— was “a custodian of his teachings”. Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Biography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 72.
  10. Lama Ten was a student of Dudjom Lingpa. In 1863, when Dudjom Lingpa was 28, he returned to his homeland with four retreat companions to do a retreat based on a Guru Dorje Drolö practice revealed by Rigdzin Düddul Dorje. Among his four retreat companions were Goser Onpo Khyenrab Gyasto Rinpoche, Karma Konchok, Lama Ten, Rikchok. (Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Autobiography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 87).
  11. Lama Thadral Dorje, a close disciple of Dudjom Lingpa, accomplished the rainbow body, according to www.shedup-kunsang-choling.com
  12. Cited in the colophon of the Neluk Rangjung.
  13. Cited, in the colophon of text, as having requested the writing of the Sherik Dorje Nӧnpo Gyü. Check if he is no the same as Gyurme Ngedön Wangpo
  14. Cited, in the colophon of text, as having requested the writing of the Sherik Dorje Nӧnpo Gyü.
  15. Rikchok was a student of Dudjom Lingpa. In 1863, when Dudjom Lingpa was 28, he returned to his homeland with four retreat companions to do a retreat based on a Guru Dorje Drolö practice revealed by Rigdzin Düddul Dorje. Among his four retreat companions were Goser Onpo Khyenrab Gyasto Rinpoche, Karma Konchok, Lama Ten, Rikchok. (Dudjom Lingpa, ‘A Clear Mirror’, The Visionary Autobiography of a Tibetan Master’, The Outer Autobiography, translated by Chönyi Drolma, Rangjung Yeshe Publications, 2011, page 87).
  16. Cited, in the colophon of text, as having requested the writing of the Sherik Dorje Nӧnpo Gyü.
  17. Traza Sönam Tso was the first consort of Dudjom Lingpa and the mother of Dodrupchen Jikme Tenpe Nyima and of Tulku Pema Dorje.
  18. Yukhok Chatralwa Shying Rangdrol went to see Dudjom Lingpa after the death of Lhatse Kyabgön, and received from him Nangjang and other teachings for many months. Following Dudjom Lingpa's prophecy, he went to see his karmic teacher, Adzom Drukpa (Source Tulku Thondup, 'Masters of Meditation and Miracles', Shambala, 1996, page 261)

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