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Green Tara the Bodhisattva of compassionate action who manifests in female form. Tara's name is said to derive from the verb meaning "to cross" or "to traverse". In Tibetan Tara is Drolma which means "She Who Saves".

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From the beginning of the 13th century until the Meiji Restoration, an interesting order of Zen Buddhist pilgrim monks roamed in Japan: komusō 「虚無僧」, the “emptiness monks". Komusō represented the Fuke Zen Buddhist School, a branch of Buddhism originating from China. Their unusual and distinctive feature, the straw basket worn on the head, symbolized the “absence of ego".

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tara (buddhism) - Tara is a tantric meditation deity whose practice is used by practitioners of the Tibetan branch of Vajrayana Buddhism to develop certain inner qualities and understand outer, inner and secret teachings about compassion and emptiness. - Google Search

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The Three Branches of Buddhism

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Tibetan Silver Amitayus Bodhisattva Buddha Statue Amitābha (Sanskrit अमिताभ, Amitābha) is a celestial buddha described in the scriptures of the Mahayana school of Buddhism. Amitābha is the principal buddha in the Pure Land sect, a branch of Buddhism practiced mainly in East Asia, while in Vajrayana Amitābha is known for his longevity attribute and the aggregate of distinguishing (recognition) and the deep awareness of individualities. According to these scriptures, Amitābha possesses…

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The Temple of All Religions in Kazan, Russia, combines the religious motifs of different branches of Christianity, Islam, Judaism, Hinduism, Buddhism and other religions

Watercolor scroll painting from Tibet portraying Amitabha, a celestial Buddha described in the scriptures of the Mahayana school of Buddhism.

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Jōdo Shinshū (浄土真宗 "The True Essence of the Pure Land Teaching")also known as Shin Buddhism, is a school of Pure Land Buddhism. It was founded by the former Tendai Japanese monk Shinran. Shin Buddhism is considered the most widely practiced branch of Buddhism in Japan, with 20% of the population of Japan identifying as members of the sect

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Branch of Hinduism worshipping the demigods. What a beautiful belief and what a beautiful placebo!

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Stele of the Buddha Maitreya, 687. China; Tang dynasty (618–906). Limestone. The Avery Brundage Collection, B60S36+ (Asian Art Museum)

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