By Som Benegal
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Additional resources for A Panorama of Indian Theatre
Yet, the way in which it came about is crucial to understanding the develop ment of Buddhism in China: Chinese readers read Buddhist terms with their Chinese implications. When this kind of misinterpretation happened to critical terms, such as atman, nirva1J-a, sunyata, it was inevitable that Buddhism would develop in a way peculiar to China. Adaptations and Unexpected Implications Some passages in T210 Dharmapada 1:t:1O*� may well demonstrate how the kindness of translators could produce unexpected side-effects.
With the help of Sanskrit AbhK and AbhK-vy mentioned above, I would read the sentence in question, :;s: �;Wi3, I1tIlP�Oi'&lW W 7}j; S, as 'The sky has/ is a certain colour; it is the same as the blue, yellow, red and white that are mentioned previously: regarding kongyixianse as a sentence. However, here, Puguang read it as a compound. 34. r,,� : ;fi];) :;S:Wi3�1m�, fr'iJt&, OlU'Hffij } �+�:L-: ':;S: -;Wi3, I1UPPO . i'&l� jf 7}j; . . S '? �i'&l�ffij'x:, IlIJ];)� . jf . 7}j; . - . S �1m. �1¥:L:: i'&l�illl a : 24 How Buddhism Acquired a Soul We see that Puguang modifies kongyixianse with the pronominal adjective 'this' f1$1:.
22 How Buddhism Acquired a Soul kongyixianse �-�5 may represent a typical example of this. thanti. ('Some [masters] transmit the teaching that there are twenty-one [kinds of visible object], since the sky also has a colour:) (AbhK: p. 26_9- 10, comm. to §1. 10) Here, I read ekavarlJam as a bahuvrihi compound, not a karmadharaya. However, since varlJa is sporadically used as a neuter, it may also be a karmadharaya compound. \: ('Some masters say, " The sky is a colour. 29. 2b28-29) . Here Xuanzang's translation is ambiguous: we can read it as 'Some masters say, "A certain colour , in the form of the sky is the twenty-first visible object;' or as 'Some masters say, "The sky is a colour; this is the twenty-first visible object:" Since the Sanskrit expression, nabhas caikavarlJam, is not a compound but a sentence, Xuanzang must have intended the latter reading, also regarding ekavarlJa as a karmadharaya compound.
A Panorama of Indian Theatre by Som Benegal