By Hugh Richardson, David Snellgrove
Drawn from inscriptions and texts one of the fundamental resources of Tibet, India, China and primary Asia, in addition to a wealth of secondary assets during the a while and the authors' own reports, it is a definitive survey of Tibetan background, faith and its wealthy, advanced tradition. Drawn from inscriptions and texts one of the fundamental assets of Tibet, India, China and critical Asia, in addition to a wealth of secondary resources during the a long time and the authors' own reports, this can be a definitive survey of Tibetan background, faith and its wealthy, advanced
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Extra resources for A Cultural History of Tibet
The yak has (just two J short horns, and we see how upstanding they are. A pine-tree has been growing for a hundred years, but a single axe is its enemy. Although a river runs ceaselessly, it can be crossed in a moment by a boat six foot long. Although barley or rice grow over a whole plain, it is all the grist of a single mill. Although the sky is filled with stars, in the light of a single sun they are nothing. If a single fire spreads from the lower valleys, all the trees of both valley and moun"tain are burned.
The Tibetan troops flow on to their maximum capacity, but my forces are so many. gh the narrow neck, one can count on entering the great stomach. ' KhTi-'bring of mGaT replied: 'There is no disputing the matter of numbers. But many small birds are the food of a single hawk, and many small fish are the food of a single 9tter. The deer has a multitude of horns, but are they upstanding? The yak has (just two J short horns, and we see how upstanding they are. A pine-tree has been growing for a hundred years, but a single axe is its enemy.
If the mountain does not fall, the rock will not split. ]f the rock does not split, the tree will not break. ]f the tree does not break. the nest will not be destroyed, and if the nest is not destroyed , the egg will not be broken. The mountain does not break the egg just like that. If the fire blazes on the mountain and the water descends the valley, it cannot reach it to extinguish it. sPu·rgyal of Tibet is like the sun. The Lord of China is like the moon. 'It is difficult to recapture in English translation the style and sp irit of Tibetan verse, partly because the word-order in the two languages is almost totally reversed.
A Cultural History of Tibet by Hugh Richardson, David Snellgrove