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* [[Buddhist philosophy]]
 
   
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* [[Buddhist meditation]]
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In the West, the Abhidhamma has generally been considered the core of what is referred to as "[[Buddhist psychology]]".<ref>See, for instance, Rhys Davids (1900), Trungpa (1975) and Goleman (2004).</ref>
   
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==See also==
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* [[Buddhism and psychology]]
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* [[Buddhist philosophy]]
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* [[Buddhist idealism]]
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* [[Buddhism and science]]
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* [[Buddhist meditation]]
 
* [[Buddhism and psychoanalysis]]
 
* [[Buddhism and psychoanalysis]]
 
 
* [[Buddhist psychotherapy]]
 
* [[Buddhist psychotherapy]]
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* [[Five hindrances]]
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* [[Mental factors (Buddhism)]]
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* [[Mindfulness]]
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* [[Zen|Zen Buddhism]]
   
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==References==
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<references/>
   
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==Further reading==
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==See also==
 
 
==References & Bibliography==
 
 
==Key texts==
 
==Key texts==
 
===Books===
 
===Books===

Latest revision as of 09:57, December 22, 2013

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In the West, the Abhidhamma has generally been considered the core of what is referred to as "Buddhist psychology".[1]


See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. See, for instance, Rhys Davids (1900), Trungpa (1975) and Goleman (2004).

Further readingEdit

Key textsEdit

BooksEdit

  • Brazier, C. (2006). Buddhist Psychology. Constable and Robinson.
  • Brazier, D. (2005). Zen Therapy.
  • de Silva,Padmasiri(2005). An Introduction to Buddhist Psychology (4th ed).Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 1-4039-9245-2
  • Kawai, H. (1996). Buddhism and the art of psychotherapy. College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

PapersEdit

  • Pickering, J (2006). Buddhism and Cognitivism:a Postmodern Appraisal. Full text
  • Pickering, J (2006). Psychology, Buddhism and the Postmodern Condition. Full text



Additional materialEdit

BooksEdit

PapersEdit

External linksEdit


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