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Takakusu said (Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society (1903), p. 182): The first Indian author is not Pingala in reality. Mr. Suzuki seems to have been misled by the Chinese interpreter, who says in the preface to the vrtti that its original was written by a Brahmacarr (sic) Tsin-mu, lit. ' the In­ dian original being Pingala, etc. ' The 'blue-eyed' is a name of Candrakirtl, the actual author of the Sanskrit vrtti, who 15 otherwise styled as Arya Deva (Bodhisattva) .... Walleser (Mittlere Lehre, 1912, pp.

Though Seng-chao wrote the official preface to the Hundred Treatise, it is not mentioned in any of his extant writings. The Great Perfection of Wisdom Treatise (T 1509) This treatise is a commentary on the Pancaviin{;ati (T 221, T 222, T 223), Kumarajiva's translation of which it incorporates. - 1 1 ~ l Early Indian Madhyamika 35 edition, the sUtra takes up two hundred pages, the remaining five hundred are occupied by the commentary. Kumarajiva and his disciples attributed the Great Perfection of Wisdom Treatise to Nagarjuna.

Since the two propositions of each dichotomy are contradictories, a dilemma en­ sues whenever both are the antecedents of the same unwelcome con­ sequent. 20. If present and future exist in relation to the past, then present and future should exist 1n past tiI1)e; if present and future do not exist in it, how can pres­ ent and future exist in relation to it? 1-3) (Prasannapadii, PP. 382-83). 21. If time depends on an entity, then where is there time without the entity? Since there is no entity, where would time exist?

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