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Arising, Origin, Co-generation


[SN 5.56.11]
The Dhammacakkappavattana Sutta In Pāḷi
PTS: F.L. Woodward, trans., The Book of the Kindred Sayings V: The Great Chapter XI: Kindred Sayings about the Truths II: Foundation of the Kingdom of the Norm, pp 356
WP: Bhikkhu Bodhi, trans., The Connected Discourses of the Buddha II: The Great Book 12: Connected Discourses on the Truths 2: Setting in Motion the Wheel of the Dhamma, pp1843
AIT: Setting Rolling the Wheel of Truth, Bhk. Nanamoli, trans.
The Formula of the Revolution of the Wheel of Experience,Venerable Punnaji's translation of the Dhammacakkappavattana Sutta, the First Discourse
[MN 141]
PTS, The Middle Length Sayings III, #141: Discourse on the Analysis of the Truths (Saccavibha.ngasutta), Horner, trans., pp295
[MN 141]
PTS, The Middle Length Sayings III, #141: Discourse on the Analysis of the Truths (Saccavibha.ngasutta), Horner, trans., pp295
[MN 9]
WP: The Middle Length Discourses of the Buddha, #9: Right View, Bhikkhu Nanamoli and Bhikkhu Bodhi, trans, pp134
[DN 22]
PTS, Dialogues of the Buddha II: #22: Mahasatipatthana Sutta — Setting-Up of Mindfulness, Rhys Davids, trans, pp337

Pāḷi MO Hare Horner Punnaji Bodhi Nanamoli Rhys Davids (Mrs)Rhys Davids Thanissaro Walshe Woodward
dukkha samudaya co-arising, co-generation, origin origin arising Arising origin origin coming to be origin Origin arising


Pāḷi Text Society
Pāḷi English Dictionary
Edited by T. W. Rhys Davids and William Stede


Samudaya: [saṅ+udaya] 1. rise, origin D I.17; II.33, 308; III.227; A I.263 (kammaḥ); Vin I.10; Sn p. 135; It 16 (samuddaya metri causa) etc. dukkhaḥ the origin of ill, the second ariya--sacca, e. g. D III.136; A I.177; Vism 495 (where samudaya is expld in its parts as sam+ u+aya); VbhA 124. -- 2. bursting forth, effulgence (pabhaḥ) J I.83.-- 3. produce, revenue D I.227.



PTS: The Path of Purity, (Buddhaghosa's Visuddhimagga) Pe Maung Tin, trans., pp586 [on Samudaya]: And the sound saṃ denotes connection in such words as samāgamo, same taṃ (coming-together, concurrence). The sound u[d] denotes uprising in such words as uppannaṃ, uditaṃ (uprisen, spring up). The sound aya shows reason. And this second truth shows the reason for the uprising of ill when it is connected with other causes than itself. Hence as being the reason for the uprising of ill when in connection with causes, it is called the origin of ill.


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