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Index of the Suttas of the Saɱyutta Nikāya
Sagāthā Vagga
Sakka Saɱyutta

Key

Index of Sutta Indexes


 

I. Sagāthā Vagga,

PTS: Saɱyutta Nikāya Volume 1, Sagāthā-Vagga ed. by M. Léon Feer, London: Pali Text Society 1884. The html formatted Pali Text Society edition of the Pali text.
BJT: Saɱyutta Nikāya Volume 1, Sagāthā-Vagga The Sri Lanka Buddha Jayanti Tripitaka Series Pali text.

The Pali text for individual suttas listed below is adapted from the Sri Lanka Buddha Jayanti Tripitaka Series [BJT], not from the PTS version.
Each translation is linked to it's Pali version and to the PTS, Sister Upalavanna, Olds and where available to the ATI Bhk. Thanissaro translation, and each of these is in turn linked back to each of the others. Many, but not all have been checked against the Pali Text Society edition, and many have been reformatted to include the original Pali (and/or organizational) phrase and sentence breaks.

PTS: Kindred Sayings with Verses, translated by Mrs. Rhys Davids,
WP: The Book with Verses, translated by Bhikkhu Bodhi
ATI: The translations of Bhikkhu Thanissaro and others originally located on Access to Insight
MNL: The translations of Sister Upalavanna.
BD: The translations of M. Olds.

1. Sakka Saɱyutta, I.216

PTS: The Sakka Suttas, I.65
WP: Connected Discourses with Sakka, 317

I., 216

1. Suvīra Suttaɱ, I.216

The buddha uses a story of Sakka commending exertion and energy of the gods to commend exertion and energy of the bhikkhus.

PTS: Suvira, 279
WP: Suvīra, 317

2. Susīma Suttaɱ, I.217

Another case whre The buddha uses a story of Sakka commending exertion and energy of the gods to commend exertion and energy of the bhikkhus.

PTS: Susīma, 281
WP: Susima, 318

3. Dhajagga Suttaɱ, I.218

The Buddha uses a story of Sakka to inspire the Bhikkhus to overcome fear.

PTS: The Top of the Banner, 281
WP: The Crest of the Standard, 319
ATI: The Top of the Standard (Piyadassi Thera, trans.)
ATI: Thanissaro Bhikkhu, trans.

4. Vepacitti Suttaɱ (or Khanti Suttaɱ), I.220

A case whre The buddha uses a story of Sakka commending forbearance and gentleness of the gods to commend forbearance and gentleness in the bhikkhus.

PTS: Vipacitti, or Forbearance, 283
WP: Vepacitti (or Patience), 321
ATI: Calm in the Face of Anger, [excerpt] Andrew Oldenzki, trans.

5. Subhāsitam-jaya Suttaɱ, I.222

A battle between the deamons and the gods carried on in the form of a debate. Sakka wins commending calm in the face of rage.

PTS: Victory by speeches, 286
WP: Victory by Well-Spoken Counsel, 323
ATI: Victory through what is spoken

6. Kulāvaka Suttaɱ, I.224

Sakka wins a battle between the gods and the deamons because he risks defeat to spare some nesting birds. The deamons think that in stead of retreating he is returning to battle and they flee.

PTS: Nests, 288
WP: The Bird Nests, 325

7. Na Dubbhiya Suttaɱ, I.1

Sakka vows to refrain from treachery even to his enemies.

PTS: Not treacherously, 288
WP: One Should Not Transgress, 325

8. Virocana-Asurindo Suttaɱ, (or Attho Suttaɱ), I.225

Sakka and Virocana debate in verses.

PTS: Verocana, Lord of Asuras, or Aims, 289
WP: Verocana, Lord of the Asuras, 326

9. Isayo Araññakā Suttaɱ, (or Gandha Suttaɱ), I.226

Sakka and Vepacitti visit a number of seers. Vepacitti does so disrepectfully, Sakka respectively. Sakka exchanges compliments with the seers.

PTS: Forest Seers, or Perfume, 290
WP: Seers in a Forest, 327

10. Isayo Samuddaka Suttaɱ, (or Sambara Suttaɱ,) I.227

Some seers fearing problems resulting from the battles between the gods and the deamons seek a pledge of safety from the deamons. They receive insults in stead and lay a curse on Sambara.

PTS: Seers of the Seaside, or Sambara, 292
WP: Seers by the Ocean, 327

II., 228

11. Devā Suttaɱ, Vatapada Suttaɱ, I.228

The Buddha tells the bhikkhus of the rules Sakka set himself that resulted in him becoming Sakka ruler of the gods.

PTS: The Gods, or The Rules, 293
WP: Vows, 329

12. Dutiya Devā Suttaɱ, I.229

The Buddha tells the bhikkhus of several of the names of Sakka and how they came about and he tells them of the rules Sakka set himself that resulted in him becoming Sakka ruler of the gods.

PTS: The Gods 2, 294
WP: Sakka's Names, 329

13. Tatiya Devā Suttaɱ, I.1

The Buddha tells Mahali of several of the names of Sakka and how they came about and he tells them of the rules Sakka set himself that resulted in him becoming Sakka ruler of the gods.

PTS: The Gods 3, 295
WP: Mahali, 330

14. Daliddo Suttaɱ, I.231

A poor man takes on the faith and is reborn in the Heaven of the Three and Thirty more splendid than the others. The gods are offended, but Sakka explains the great power of the Dahmma to them.

PTS: The Poor Man, 295
WP: Poor, 331

15. Ramaneyyaka Suttaɱ, I.232

The Buddha explains to Sakka how material enjoyments are of little worth compared to association with men of knowledge.

PTS: Enjoyable, 297
WP: A Delightful Place, 332

16. Yajamāna Suttaɱ, I.233

The Buddha explains the great benefit of giving to those who are on the Path, the four pairs of men.

PTS: For Them That Sacrifice, 297
WP: Bestowing Alms, 332

17. Vandanā Suttaɱ, I.233

The Buddha explains to Sakka the best way to worship the Buddha.

PTS: Worship, 298
WP: Veneration of the Buddha, 333

18. Sakka-Namassana Suttaɱ,, I.234

Sakka explains to Matali, his charioteer, whom it is best to worship.

PTS: Sakka's Worshipping, 299
WP: The Worship of the Teacher (or Sakka's Worship), 333

19. Dutiya Sakka-Namassana Suttaɱ, I.235

The Buddha tells the bhikkhus of the occasion when Sakka told his charioteer of the best way to worship.

PTS: Sakka's worshipping 2, 300
WP: The Worship of the Teacher (or Sakka's Worship) 2, 335

20. Tatiya Sakka-Namassana Suttaɱ, I.235

Another occasion in which The Buddha tells the bhikkhus of the occasion when Sakka told his charioteer of the best way to worship.

PTS: Sakka's worshipping 3, 302
WP: The Worship of the Teacher (or Sakka's Worship) 3, 336

III., 237

21. Chetvā Suttaɱ, I.237

Sakka asks the Buddha what must be killed to obtain happiness. The Buddha answers 'anger'.

PTS: What Must We Slay? 303
WP: Having Slain, 337

22. Dubbaṇṇiya Suttaɱ, I.237

A deamon that becomes more beautiful and powerful the more he is the subject of anger but who shrivvles up and disappears when treated with kindness.

PTS: Little Ugly, 304
WP: Ugly, 338
Buddhism in Translations,
SN 11:22: The Anger-eating Demon. Warren, trans.

23. Māyā Suttaɱ, I.238

Vepacitti, lord of Asuras advises Sakka of the disadvantage of learning a certain magic spell he wished to hear.

PTS: Magic Art, 305
WP: Magic, 339

24. Accaya (-akodhano) Suttaɱ, , I.239

The Buddha illustrates the folly of unforgiveness by relating a story of Sakka's wisdom.

PTS: Gentleness at Offence
WP: Transgrssion, 339

25. Akodho (-avihiɱsā) Suttaɱ, I.240

The Buddha tells the Bhikkhus a story of Sakka teaching kindness as a way of overcoming wrath.

PTS: Mildness (and Kindness), 307
WP: Nonanger, 340


 [I. Sagathavagga]  [II. Nidanavagga]  [III. Khandhavagga]  [IV. Salayatanavagga]  [V. Mahavagga]

 [Devatasamyutta]  [Devaputtasamyutta]  [Kosalasamyutta]  [Marasamyutta]  [Bhikkhunisamyutta]  [Brahmasamyutta]  [Brahmanasamyutta]  [Vangisatherasamyutta]  [Vanasamyutta]  [Yakkhasamyutta]  [Sakkasamyutta]

 


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