internal the OBSTACLE is path

Each morning we are born again. What we do today, matters the most - Buddha
paintings of different religious gods and goddesses from many cultures

We seem to have a natural ability to see purposes for things; for example, rabbits can be seen to have lots of purposes; they eat grass, they make holes, they make more rabbits (obviously!), they feed foxes and so on. It seems that it’s natural to feel everything should have a purpose—“but what use are wasps?” is a question I’ve heard plenty of times—as if wasps have a bit of a nerve existing without a clear purpose. It feels wrong to say, “well, some things have no purpose; they just are.” The tendency to say “everything has a purpose” leads to questions such as “what is the purpose of life?, of death?, of evil?” Many philosophers would argue that these aren’t sensible questions—partly because they’re based on an assumption that such things have a purpose, but if you insist that things do have a purpose, then a supernatural explanation—which can explain anything—can obviously explain it.

You only loose what you cling to - Dalai Lama


Created with images by Cea. - "Thangka of Green Tara, Tibet 13 century - Detail 1" • Nithi clicks - "Temple elephant" • Nagarjun - "Holy lotus" • Father150 - "พระ buddha the rules" • miss_millions - "IMG_4042" • Cea. - "Thangka of Ratnasambhava - Detail" • taniazortega780 - "sri lanka buddhism painting" • jackmac34 - "tibet mandala nepal"

Report Abuse

If you feel that this video content violates the Adobe Terms of Use, you may report this content by filling out this quick form.

To report a Copyright Violation, please follow Section 17 in the Terms of Use.