This translation (of DN 16) includes this footnote:
In the earlier edition of this work, mahapadesa was rendered as "great authorities." It is now known that the proper meaning of apadesa is not "authority," but "reference" or "source." Besides, from the passage it is clear that there are only two real "...
We can find mentions of morning, midday or noon and afternoon in AN 3.19.
In the same way, a mendicant who has three factors is unable to
acquire more skillful qualities or to increase the skillful qualities
they’ve already acquired. What three? It’s when a mendicant doesn’t
carefully apply themselves to a meditation subject as a foundation of
immersion in ...
According to the Apadana Atthakatha, Anuruddha was the youngest brother of Mahanama, and their father was the paternal uncle of the Buddha. It doesn't mention the father's name.
It is undisputed that Anuruddha was Mahanama's own brother, from various sources, including the Vinaya in Pli Tv Bu Vb Pc 6.
According to this page:
Mahānāma. A Sākiyan rājā, son of ...
So how about Gossiping or the tattling about others lives ?
You are wasting your time and others time. Talk that is productive towards betterment of oneself, which lacks proper reasoning (mud slinging), if you are monk not connected with the goal, the pratice, the Dhamma or Vinaya.
How does Buddhism explain specifically about TATTLING ??
If it is to ...
This may not exactly be the answer that you're looking for, but it's related. It doesn't say at which council, but it speculates on the chronology of different parts of the Pali Canon, from an academic viewpoint.
On this page and this page, you can find the "Chronology Of The Pali Canon" by Dr. Bimala Churn Law.
Here, it is written in the beginning:
The Sutta Nipata source is Sn-A 3.10:
The relevant passage is:
Atha kho brahmā sahampatīti ko ayaṃ brahmā, kasmā ca bhagavantaṃ upasaṅkamitvā etadavocāti? Ayaṃ kassapassa bhagavato sāsane sahako nāma bhikkhu anāgāmī hutvā suddhāvāsesu ...
Are the Buddhist themselves? And if they are, are they one of the traditions which ban eating of meat for lay people (of which there are a few)? If you yourself don’t eat meat, then when you comment, simply don’t mention the food and rather focus on them.
It's from Tipitaka like ruben2020 answered.
The commentary teachers are the Tipitaka Memorizer, so they concluded the Buddha's normal daily schedule like below...
sīlakkhandhavagga,aṭṭhakathā 45 paṇṇe
sātthakaṃyeva pana bhagavato kiccaṃ hoti. taṃ pañcavidhaṃ –
purebhattakiccaṃ, pacchābhattakiccaṃ, purimayāmakiccaṃ,
In my opinion commentaries and sub commentaries are important. Even the Tipitaka is a tabulation by certain Arahants.
In any case, I ask a similar question in the Dhamma Wheel.
I converted the pdf to html some years ago using pdf2html but due to copyright issues it can't be shared publicly. When I posted it on our website, the publisher (a Buddhist monk) promptly threatened to sue. I doubt getting permission from the publisher would be easy, unless leadership has changed in the meantime.
Nyanamoli's original translation should ...
The two versions of the PDF (i.e. Budaedu and Access to Insight -- and actually the copy on Access to Insight's was published by the Buddhist Publication Society) are both based on similar text (i.e. translated from the Pali by Bikkhu Nanamoli).
I know approximately what PDF format is (i.e. it's a container for data) but don't know it well (e.g. I don't ...
I suppose the "Path of Purification" available at AccessToInsight.org is the third online edition of the Visuddhimagga which you've mentioned as "Budaedu's Visuddhimagga version". So, it's better if you use the most recent edition.
Copyright revised, third, online edition. ...
So jāti-paṭiccasamuppāda is viññāna-paṭiccasamuppāda.
No, this is not a proper statement. jāti refers to conceptual birth of a satta, both in paṭiccasamuppāda and the sacca-pabba:
Katamā ca, bhikkhave, jāti? Yā tesaṃ tesaṃ sattānaṃ tamhi tamhi satta-nikāye jāti
The difference is: Jāti-paṭiccasamuppāda is 5 khandha.
jāti is the event of being born, it ...
AN 3.87 didn't provide any specific instance but in this sutta, the Buddha talked about 3 grades of stream enterers from low to high:
...Having undertaken the training rules, he trains in them. With the utter destruction of three fetters, he is a seven-times-at-most attainer who, after roaming and wandering on among devas and humans seven times at most, ...