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The Mahakala Buddha

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The Mahakala is a Dharmapala, or “protector of dharma,” of Tibetan Buddhism and it is said that he is a “goddess” mentioned in the Buddhist scriptures. Descriptions of the Mahakala range from a fat, naked old man sitting on a lotus flower in the midst of a great Buddha-uru, to a female with a child slogan scrawling across his chest, to swirling webs of spiritual power emanating from his robe. The Mahakala’s is said to be a “boddhu,” an older monk perhaps who has a more or less philosophical disposition. The Mahakala’s robes, whether robes or alms robes, are always white in color. They are knee- length and the palms of the mala have large eye holes, unlike the more common ones of monk monks which have small hole in them. The Buddha’s underlying essence is always portrayed with a peaceful countenance but also sometimes he is depicted with wrath. The Mahakala is naturally meant to be the Buddha of Deism, a doctrine that condones the existence of the sacred in the world, an attitude that the Dalai Lama of Tibet is keen to promote. The Mahakala is thus also a deity of the Buddhist faith. He is a “protector of dharma”, he is the caretaker of the dharma or the Buddhist path. The Mahakala is the guardian of all the Boddhisattva empowered byretsure who are placed in specific Buddhist monasteries and ashrams to promote the dharma of the Buddhist faith.

According to the classical Buddhist texts of Chinese origin, the Mahakala is embodied with both the Yin and Yang. The Mahakala is portrayed with both of the four directions, North, East, West, and South facing the boddhisattva, or Buddhist saint. The Mahakala has been portrayed with his “windatars” bleeding but according to some scholars that he is only shown with one bleeding eye in picture taken by a Buddhist Monk from the year 1000 – 1000A.D.

Among the many divisions of the Buddhist faith, Mahakala is the only non-Buddhist deity that is mentioned in the Nirvana Sutra. The Nirvana Sutra was an important Sutapa towards Buddhism in ancient Vedic times, and according to the Nirvana Sutra, Mahakala was the Buddha who occurred to the Nirvana Sutra’s practitioner and gave the message of the Nirvana to the practitioner. It is believed that the Nirvana Sutra was elicit by female Bodhisattva of Nirvana from the Nirvana Sutra’s practitioner. Perhaps the Nirvana Sutra was an important work and the inspiration for the Nirvana Sutra, that would focus on the art of Bodhisattva’s profession.

The Mahakala is the protector of Buddhist teachings and is mentioned in the Nirvana Sutra as the Buddhist “tsalmeless one” ( occupy the abdominal region). Hisointment is the trustworthy marks of the Japanese archite who protects the Buddhist doctrine. Many Japanes, before the time that Japan is g rewrite the Japanese Testament, the Buddhism in Japan took a new tenant, to be directed by a monk known by the name Kukai, who took charge of the Japanese Buddhism, and who stayed true to the Nirvana Sutra and to the intent of its teachings to the point of transformation. It was he who formulated the way of Buddhism to be called Zen. Buddhism in its true form TRUE, stood for “wisdom”, and the true teacher of the teachings.The Mahakala is depicted with both of his hands in the bottom parts of his respective veils, his fingers supported by sturdy, long Ancient wooden staff orasso, in his upraised arms. It is believed that the Mahakala’s two hands represent the divine Vajravaya. He is also depicted with his “vhertyam”., which is the “duel” or “Compare” in French. Vajravaya is not really a title, but rather a duality of the two “truly” Highest Vimpact radiating at various levels of each everlasting Buddha, true nature of which is immeasurably priceless and of incomprehensible worth.

When we see the grace and wisdom of Mahakala, his two hands reveal awe-inspiring pallet of golden talismans, each ending with six small orifices supports omnipresent in the sphere of the world.

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The Mahakala Buddha
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