Anguttara Nikaya


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Aŋguttara Nikāya
Pañcaka Nipāta
I: Sekha-Bala Vagga

The Book of the Gradual Sayings
The Book of the Fives
I: The Learner's Powers

Sutta 3

Ill

Translated by E. M. Hare

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[3] [2]

Ill

[1][olds][bodh] 'Monks, possessing five qualities a monk, in this very world, lives ill at ease, vexed, troubled, pained;
on the breaking up of the body, after death, an ill-faring may be expected[1] for him.

What five?

[3] Monks, herein a monk is without faith, unconscientious, has no fear of blame, is indolent and lacking in insight.

Monks, possessing these five qualities a monk, in this very world, lives ill at ease, vexed, troubled, pained;
on the breaking up of the body, after death, an ill-faring may be expected for him.

Monks, possessing five qualities a monk lives wholly at ease in this world, free of vexation, trouble and pain;
on the breaking up of the body, after death, a well-faring may be expected for him.

What five?'

Monks, herein a monk has faith, conscientiousness, fear of blame, energy and insight.

Monks, possessing these five qualities a monk lives wholly at ease in this world, free of vexation, trouble and pain;
on the breaking up of the body, after death, a well-faring may be expected for him.

 


[1] Cf. It. 22f.; S. iii, 8; A. i, 202, below VI, Ī 75.


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