FACTOID # 21: 15% of Army recruits from South Dakota are Native American, which is roughly the same percentage for female Army recruits in the state.
 
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Encyclopedia > Anicca


Buddhism
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Impermanence (Sanskrit: anitya; Pali anicca; Tibetan: mi rtag pa; Chinese: 無常, wúcháng; Japanese: mujō) is one of the essential doctrines of Buddhism. According to it, everything is constantly in flux. This is embodied in human life in the aging process and the cycle of birth and rebirth (samsara), and in any experience of loss; because things are impermanent, attachment to them is futile, and leads to suffering.


Anicca is intimately associated with the doctrine of anatta, according to which things have no fixed nature.


See also: three marks of existence




  Results from FactBites:
 
anicca (the impermanence) (938 words)
anicca is a pali word composed with two combined words: "nicca" and the privative particle "a".
anicca is a universal law that is ascribable (can be applied) to all phenomena of the universe, indeed to all our sensual experiences.
anicca is a characteristic common to all phenomena, ascribable to all realities, which pertain to our conscious and tangible experiences.
The Essentials of Buddha Dhamma in Meditative Practice (4600 words)
Anicca, Dukkha, Anatta — Impermanence, suffering and Egolessness — are the three essential characteristics of things in the Teaching of the Buddha.
Anicca is, for the householder, the gem of life which he will treasure to create a reservoir of calm and balanced energy for his own well-being and for the welfare of the society.
In experiencing Anicca in relation to the body, it should first be in the area where one can easily get his attention engrossed, changing the area of attention from place to place, from head to feet and from feet to head, at times probing into the interior.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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