Beggars! I see no other single thing of more power to cause the appearance of wanting if not present in the here and now, or, if present in the here and now, to cause it's growth and increase as the beautiful feature
PTS: Dialogs of the Buddha III, #33: The Recital, T.W. and C.A.F. Rhys Davids, trans., pp201
WP: The Long Discourses of the Buddha, #33: The Chanting Together, M. Walshe, trans., pp479
[MN 22] PTS: The Middle Length Sayings, I: 22: Applications of Mindfulness, horner, trans., pp77
The Pali Line: High Getting High
The Great Master's Satisfaction Pastures
ATI: The Five Mental Hindrances and their Conquest
ATI: Frames of Reference
Bhante Punnaji, Awakening Meditation, Puremind Press, pp 7-9
|Pali||MO||Hare||Horner||Punnaji||Bodhi||Nanamoli||Rhys Davids||(Mrs)Rhys Davids||Thanissaro||Walshe||Woodward||Nyanaponika Thera|
|Kāmacchanda||wanting, pleasure-wishing||desire for sense pleasures||Sensual desire||covetousness||covetousness||sensuality||sensuality||Sensual Desire||sensuality||hankering||Sensual Desire|
Pali Text Society
Pali English Dictionary
Edited by T. W. Rhys Davids and William Stede
Not discussed separately: See Kāma and Chanda: Kāma-chanda: excitement of sensual pleasure, grouped as the first of the series of five obstacles (pañca nīvaraṇāni) D I.156, 246; III.234, 278; A I.231; IV.457; A I.134...; S I.99; V.64;... Also as the first in the series of ten fetters (saŋyojanāni)...as synonyms of kāma...
--jāla the net of desires...
Chanda-rāga exciting desire. In this bad sense it is nearly the same as kāma...; Mrs. Rh. D. in Dhs trsl. 292) & "the combn kāmachanda is only an enlarged term of kāma".