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dc.contributor.authorRiyaz, Aamir-
dc.identifier.citationIdea. Studia nad strukturą i rozwojem pojęć filozoficznych, vol. 30/1, 2018, s. 215-227pl
dc.description.abstractMost of the religions of the world are based on some fundamental moral principles of good conduct/virtues and prohibits its followers to do anything which is not good for the welfare of the society as a whole. This fundamental moral principal of good conduct, in Buddhism, is known as Pancha Shila (Five Precepts or Five Virtues). Pancha Shila is the basic assumption of moral activities for both households as well as for renunciates. It forms the actual practice of morality. Each time the precepts are upheld, the moral volitions are strengthened, until morality becomes a habitualtrait through the condition of repetition. For the smooth functioning of a society, every Buddhist has to follow the five moral precepts i.e. abstaining from killing, abstaining from stealing, abstaining from sexual misconduct, abstaining from falsehood, abstaining from taking intoxicants. Jainism, Christianity, Hinduism and Islam too accept such ethical codes with little modification. These are called cardinal virtues. Jaina concept of Pancha Mahavrata is very close to Buddhist concept of Pancha Shila. In Jainism these are; Ahimsa (Abstinence from all injury to life), Satyam (Abstinence from falsehood), Asteyam (Abstinence from stealing), Brahmacharyam (abstinence from self indulgence), Aparigraha (Abstinence from all attachment). Mahatma Gandhi too accepted these five cardinal virtues given by Jainism but he added two more in it which are; Fearlessness and Faith in God. The five precepts of Buddhism offers the moral conducts following which everyone can avoid evil deeds and can contribute in making this world a better world for present and future generations. The precept of abstaining from killing leads to the respect for other’s life. The precept of abstaining from stealing leads to the respect for other’s property. The precept of abstaining from sexual misconduct leads to the respect for one’s own dignity and dignity of other’s especially women. The precept of abstaining from falsehood leads to the respect for honesty. The precept of abstaining from taking alcohol leads to innumerable number of good qualities like respect for a clear mind, respect for modesty of other human beings, respect for money, respect for one’s own dignity, respect for other’s life and so on. The five precepts of Buddhism make a person disciplined, which is one of the most important ingredients for the development of overall personality of a person. A developing country cannot become a developed one unless its citizens are disciplined. If we analyze the five precepts given by Buddhism then, we find that the solution for most of world problems lies in it. If everyone follows five precepts then, I think this world will be transformed into a better place, a place where people have respects for other’s life and property, where everybody’s interest will be taken care of, where people will have an altruistic approach towards society. In short, this world can be transformed into a
dc.publisherWydawnictwo Uniwersytetu w Białymstokupl
dc.subjectPancha Mahavratapl
dc.subjectPanch shilapl
dc.titleBuddhist ethics of Pancha Shila: A Solution to the Present Day and Future Problemspl
dc.description.AffiliationDelhi Universitypl
dc.description.referencesAli, A.Y., The Holy Quran, text, translation and commentary, Kitab Bhavan, New Delhi,
dc.description.referencesHarvey, Peter, An Introduction to Buddhist Ethics, Cambridge University Press,
dc.description.referencesHoly Bible, New International Version, International Bible Society,
dc.description.referencesKalupahana, David J, Ethics in Early Buddhism, University of Hawaii, 1pl
dc.description.referencesKeown, Damein (Ed.), Contemporary Buddhist Ethics, Routledge Curzon, London and New York,
dc.description.referencesSaddhatissa, H., Buddhist Ethics, Wisdom Publication, London,
dc.description.referencesSharma, R.N., (Ed.), Manusmrti, Chaukhamba Sanskrit Pratisthana,
dc.description.referencesTiwari, M., Perspective on Buddhist Ethics, Department of Buddhist Ethics,
dc.identifier.citation2Idea. Studia nad strukturą i rozwojem pojęć filozoficznychpl
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