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Thread: Thoughts on Buddhism?

  1. #21
    Senior Member KingOvGermania's Avatar
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    That's because "progressives" (read: cultural Marxists/poisoners) aren't able to comprehend anything outside the cult of "Equality". And their version of "Buddhism" fits the destructive, Cultural Marxist view of civilization like a glove. They remain completely ignorant to the aspect of Buddhism that emphasizes honor, warrior ethos, and transcendence of weakness and attaining strength. They see it as a feel-good, lovey-dovey, pacifistic hippie New Age-fest. They're inherently unable to grasp such concepts, so they take the ones they CAN grasp and ruin an entire belief system.

  2. #22
    Extra ecclesiam nulla salus.
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    Quote Originally Posted by KingOvGermania View Post
    Yep, Zen Buddhism firmly embraces the warrior ethos, and the Will to Power... which is partly why I said Buddhism is/can be compatible with the Aryan mindset.
    Zen was also mixed with Confucianism, Shinto, and Tao. The best example that comes to my mind is from the Sengoku period, the so-called Dragon of Echigo, Uesugi Kenshin:

    http://www.zenstoriesofthesamurai.co...ugiKenshin.htm

    He was a famed daimyo who consistently bested the best of the day, i.e. Oda; his only rival was the Takeda Shingen, with whom he had a very respectful relationship even if they were mortal enemies.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Uesugi_...ugi_and_Takeda

    Although Shingen and Kenshin were rivals for more than fourteen years, they are known to have exchanged gifts a number of times, most famously when Shingen gave away a precious sword, which he valued greatly, to Kenshin. When Shingen died in 1573, Kenshin was said to have wept aloud at the loss of so worthy an adversary, and dismissed advice from his retainers to use the opportunity to attack as childish. Shingen, on his deathbed, commended Kenshin as an honourable warrior, and instructed his son to rely upon Kenshin.

    Amazing, but the samurai were honored to face truly worthy adversaries.
    'Militia est vita hominis super terram [The life of man upon earth is a warfare] (Job 7:1).'

  3. #23
    Senior Member Catterick's Avatar
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    Buddhism is Aryan and its founder was a Shakya (=Scythian?). Shakyas practised "demonic" burials in kurgans similar to those on the steppes and they married their sisters like the Zoroastrians. Eventualy they Indianised as kshatriyas unlike the later Iranian arrivals such as Jats, who were excluded from caste status. Also there are Iranian themes in Buddhist texts (M. Witzel) and the lack of Indian myths about Mara implies a Hindukush origin (=Imra.)

    Buddhism ought to be considered an Aryan religion admittedly one that, like Christianity, took on local forms by process of syncretism. In Mahayana it became blurred first with Manicheanism (a form of Persianate Christianity) then indigenous Asian religions such as Taoism. Southeast Asian Theravada Budhism is reckoned purer to the original doctrine. However in Japan, Mahayana began to approach its original form as a martial religion more closely.

    No honest reading of Buddhism could ever support its widespread western misinterpretation as pacifist or feminist. Throughout history, practicing Buddhists have aways endorsed righteous violence and the earliest Buddhist texts reveal a kshatrya origin. Gautama Sidhartha is likened to a stallion and a bull and when Buddha incarnates he will do so as a man rather than a woman or congenital eunuch owing to the Buddhist view of the status of men and women.

  4. #24
    Senior Member Bill Noble's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Ediruc View Post
    As a nihilist, I mock and oppose the ideas and concepts of Buddhism.
    I've heard some people summarize Buddhism by calling it nihilism.

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