References in periodicals archive ?
Chan Buddhism emerged in the liminal space between Taoism and Mahayana Buddhism.
A book manuscript is in preparation, but for earlier work see Morten Schlutter, "A Study in the Genealogy of the Platform Sutra," Studies in Central and East Asian Religions 2 (1989): 53-115, and "Transmission and Enlightenment in Chan Buddhism Seen through the Platform Sutra," Chung-hwa Buddhist Journal 2 (2007): 379-410.
Wu focuses on two major controversies among Chan monks to illustrate the transformations of Chan Buddhism in seventeenth-century China.
Schlutter, Morten (2008): How Zen Became Zen: The Dispute over Enlightenment and the Formation of Chan Buddhism in SongDynasty China.
It was under these legendary circumstances that Hui-Neng became the undisputed sixth patriarch of Chan Buddhism (305).
Accordingly, the introduction begins with a history of the development of Chan Buddhism, from its origins in Indian Mahayana to the height of its power and popularity in the Song Dynasty (960-1279).
Han Shan, Chan Buddhism, and Gary Snyder's ecopoetic way.