|Academic||Sutta Name||Notes||PSA Plae||Vagga||Nikaya||PTS||Keywords|
|A.10_116||Aajina Sutta||Aajina asks whether a fellow wanderer who has contrived a system of five-hundred mental states to reproach other traditions of practice, can be considered a sage. The Buddha says: 1. some counter untrue speech [adhamma] with untrue speech; 2. some counter true speech with untrue speech; 3. some counter untrue speech with speech that is partly true and partly untrue. In a group who doesn't know the truth, they may recognize such a wanderer as a sage, but it is necessary to know what is for virtue and benefit and what is not for virtue and benefit -- and to fare onward according to what is for virtue and benefit. The following ten practices are not for virtue and benefit: 1. wrong view [micchaa di.t.thi]; 2. wrong intention [micchaa sa nkapa]; 3. wrong speech [micchaa vaacaa]; 4. wrong action [micchaa kammanta]; 5. wrong livelihood [micchaa aachiiva]; 6. wrong effort [micchaa vaayaama]; 7. wrong mindfulness [micchaa sati]; 8. wrong concentration [micchaa samaadhi]; 9. wrong knowledge [micchaa ~naa.na], and; 10. wrong liberation [micchaa vimutti]. |
The folling ten practices are for virtues and benefit: 1. right view [sammaa di.t.thi]; 2. right intention [sammaa sa nkapa]; 3. right speech [sammaa vaacaa]; 4. right action [sammaa kammanta]; 5. right livelihood [sammaa aachiiva]; 6. right effort [sammaa vaayaama]; 7. right mindfulness [sammaa sati]; 8. right concentration [sammaa samaadhi]; 9. right knowledge [sammaa ~naa.na], and; 10. right liberation [sammaa vimutti].
|38/370||Dasaka Nipaata, Tatiya Pa.n.naasaka||A"nguttara||A.i.|