sábado, 2 de abril de 2011

Comment Offrir la Nourriture à Krishna





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Sankarshana Das Adhikari
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india - ladakh - zanskar - kasjmir - himachal pradesh

india - ladakh
India - Kashmir - Zanskar - Ladakh - Himachal Pradesh.

A trip starting in Srinagar and ending in Delhi with a lot of highlights in the Zanskar valley and in Ladakh.

See also:

www.flickriver.com/photos/waltercallens/ random/

www.flickr.com/photos/waltercallens/favo rites/

english.cohga.net/flickr/user/74089637@N 00_1.html

www.fluidr.com/photos/waltercallens/sets

www.lurvely.com/index.php?owner=74089637 @N00
847 fotos



Created with Admarket's flickrSLiDR.


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india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

Treasure of the monastery of Lamayuru.

Lamayuru Monastery is situated in Ladakh, in between Bodhkharbu and Kha-la-che, on a steep rock mountain. It lies at a distance of approximately 127 km to the west of Leh town. Lamayuru Monastery belongs to the Red-Hat sect of Buddhism and houses approximately 150 Buddhist monks. The monastery is made up of a number of shrines and also has a very rich collection of thankas and magnificent wall paintings. At the outset, the Lamayuru Monastery consisted of five buildings, out of which only the central one exists today.
Every year the Lamayuru Gompa plays host a masked dance, which takes place on the 17th and 18th day of the 5th month of Tibetan lunar calendar. The monks from the monasteries of the nearby areas also come to take part in the celebrations. There is an interesting legend associated with the Lamayuru Gompa of Leh Ladakh. It is said that the Lamayuru Valley used to be a clear lake, at the time of Sakyamuni (the Historical Buddha). And, nagas (holy serpents) used to reside in the lake.
Bodhisattva Madhyantaka had once a prediction quite a long time back that the lake would eventually be dried, making way for the construction of a Buddhist monastery. The legend moves further to state that Mahasiddhacharya Naropa, an 11th century Indian Buddhist scholar, sat in meditation for a number of years in one of the caves in Dukhang. He was the one who caused a crack in the hillside surrounding the lake.
Through this crack, the lake started draining. When the lake dried out, the scholar found a dead lion lying inside it. On the same spot, where he found the tiger, he constructed the first temple of the area, known as the Singhe Ghang (Lion Mound). Another legend has it that the building of Lamayuru Monastery was constructed, as per the instructions of King of Ladakh, under the direction of Rinchen Zangpo, the Translator. After this, the monastery came under the administration of the Zhwa-mar-pa (Red Hats).

foto

india - ladakh

The Indus river in the Dha valley (Ladakh).

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india - ladakh

Waterfall (Dha valley, Ladakh).

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india - ladakh

Chortens at the entrance of the Dha valley (Ladakh).

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india - ladakh

On the way to school.

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india - ladakh

Landscape on the way from Lamayuru to Khaltse (Ladakh).

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Comment Offrir la Nourriture à Krishna

La religion de la cuisine

Le mouvement pour la conscience de Krishna est parfois appelé ‘la religion de la cuisine.’ Depuis les jours que Srila Prabhupada, le fondateur du mouvement Hare Krishna, préparait  la nourriture végétarienne pour ses jeunes disciples à New York, le mouvement est devenu reconnu pour sa nourriture végétarienne pure et délicieuse.

Dans le Vaisnavisme, le mouvement pour la  conscience de Krishna, la nourriture n’est pas seulement la nourriture ; elle est devenue prasadam, la miséricorde de Dieu. En ligne avec la philosophie d’offrir tout à Dieu, Krishna, Ses dévots Lui offrent toute leur nourriture avant de la consommer. De cette manière, la nourriture devient sanctifiée.

Quelle sorte de nourriture ?

Les Vaisnavas, les dévots de Vishnu ou Krisna, suivent un régime strict ; pas de viande, ni de poisson ni d’œufs. Les oignons et l’ail ne sont pas offertes non plus car le Seigneur Krishna n’en veut pas.

Le régime végétarien reçoit parfois la réputation d’être banal. Ceci n’est pas nécessairement le cas, comme on pourra constater par une visite à un temple ISKCON. Les arts culinaires sont bien respectés dans notre mouvement.

Comment offrir notre nourriture ?

L’ingrédient le plus important est la dévotion du chef et de la personne faisant l’offrande (qui pourrait bien sûr être le même individu.) Il est très important que les personnes préparant l’offrande soient dans une bonne conscience. Ceci est facilité par les considérations telles que s’assurer que la cuisine est propre, les ingrédients sont purs, et que les cuisiniers portent des vêtements propres. Il est également favorable d’écouter une musique ou un chant paisible pendant la préparation du repas. Puisque l’idée est que nous cuisinons pour Krishna, il est très important qu’aucun ne goutte aux préparations avant qu’elles Lui soient offertes.

Une simple offrande peut être faite en mettant la nourriture sur une assiette (de préférence une qui soit réservée à ce but unique) devant une image de Krishna et en récitant le mantra Hare Krishna plusieurs fois avec le sentiment de demander à Krishna de bien vouloir accepter cette humble offrande.

Une offrande plus élaborée peut être accomplie en récitant chacune des prières suivantes trois fois en sonnant une clochette, suivi de la récitation du mantra Hare Krishna. Un ensemble d’autel consiste des images de Srila Prabhupada, du Seigneur Caitanya avec Ses associés, et du Seigneur Krishna. Cet ensemble  est disponible à la page internet suivante :

http://www.ultimateselfrealization.com/store 

Prières à Srila Prabhupada

Namah om vishnu-padaya krishna-presthaya bhu-tale
Srimate bhaktivedandta-svamin iti namine

J’offre mon hommage respectueux à Sa Divine Grâce A.C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada, qui est très cher au Seigneur Vishnu, ayant pris refuge dans ce monde matériel auprès des pieds pareils-au-lotus du Seigneur Krishna.

 Namaste sarasvate deve gaura-vani pracharine
Nirvishesha-sunyavadi-paschatya-desha-tarine

Mes hommages respectueux envers vous, ô serviteur de Sarasvati Gosvami. Vous enseignez les instructions du Seigneur Chaitanya, et vous délivrez les pays occidentaux de l'emprise des philosophies de l’impersonnel et du vide.

Prière au Seigneur Caitanya

Namo maha-vadanyaya krishna-prema-pradaya te
Krishnaya krishna-chaitanya-namne gaura-tvishe namaha

J’offre encore et encore mes hommages respectueux au Seigneur Krishna Chaitanya, l’incarnation la plus bénévole de Krishna, car Il répand gratuitement à tous l’amour pur de Dieu.

Prière au Seigneur Krishna

Namo brahmanya-devaya go-brahmana-hitaya ca
Jagad-hitaya krishnaya govindaya namo namaha

Encore et encore, j’offre mes hommages respectueux au Seigneur Krishna, qui est connu également comme Govinda. Il est  l’objet d’adoration des brahmanas, et Il est le protecteur de vaches, des brahmanas et de l’univers entier.

 

Le mantra Hare Krishna

Hare Krishna Hare Krishna Krishna Krishna Hare Hare
Hare Rama Hare Rama Rama Rama Hare Hare

 

Mais souvenez-vous que l’ingrédient le plus important d’une bonne offrande est notre sentiment de dévotion !











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