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From the Sacred Jainism Scripture – “Uttaradhyayana,” Lectures 26 and 27, Part 1 of 2

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The Jain religion (Jainism), traditionally called Jain Dharma, originated in ancient India. Jain Dharma emphasizes the value of right perception, right knowledge, and right conduct. The concept of ahimsa, or nonviolence, is also central to Jainism.

TWENTY-SIXTH LECTURE THE CORRECT BEHAVIOR

“I shall declare the correct behavior (sâmâkârî) which causes freedom from all misery; by practicing it, the Nirgranthas [Jain monks] have crossed the ocean of Samsâra. The correct behavior of monks consists of (the following) ten parts: 1. âvasyikâ; 2. naishêdhikî; 3. âprikkhanâ; 4. pratiprikkhanâ; 5. khandanâ; 6. ikkhâkâra; 7. mithyâkâra; 8. tathâkâra; 9. abhyutthâna; 10. upasampad.”

“If he is ordered to do some work, he should do it without tiring; if he is ordered to study, he should do it without allowing himself to be affected by any pains. A clever monk should divide the day into four (equal) parts (called paurushî) and fulfill his duties (uttaraguna) in all four parts. In the first Paurushî, he should study; in the second, he should meditate; in the third, he should go on his begging tour; and in the fourth, he should study again.”

“He who is careful in the inspection protects the six kinds of living beings, the earth-bodies, water-bodies, fire-bodies, wind-bodies, plants, and animals. He who is careless in the inspection injures the six kinds of living beings (just enumerated).”
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