Jainworld
Jain World
Sub-Categories of Passions

Mangalasutra - Precepts On The Auspicious

Jinasasanasutra - Precepts On Jina's Teachings
Sanghasutra - Precepts Of Religious Order
Nirupanasutra - Precepts On Scriptural Exposition
Samsaracakrasutra - Precepts On the Transmigratory cycle
  Karmasutra - Precepts On Karms
  Mithyatvasutra - Precepts On Wrong Faith
  Raga-pariharasutra - Precepts On Renunciation Of Attachment
  Dharmasutra - Precepts On religion
  Samyamasutra - Precepts On Self-Restraint
  Aparigrahasutra - Precepts On Non-Possessiveness
  Ahimsasutra - Precepts On Non-Violence
  Apramadasutra - Precepts On Vigilance
  Siksasutra - Precepts On Education
  Atmasutra - Precepts On Soul
  Moksamargasutra - Precepts On The Path Of Liberation
  Ratnatrayasutra - Precepts On Three Jewels
  Samyag-Darsana-Sutra - Precepts Of Right Faith
  Samyagjnanasutra - Precepts On Right Knowledge
  Samyakcaritrasutra - Precepts On Right Conduct
  Sadhanasutra - Precepts On spiritual Realization
  Dvividha Dharmasutra - Precepts On the Two Paths of Relitgion
  Sravakadharmasutra - Precepts on householders's Religion
  Sramanadharmasutra - Precepts On Religion Of Monks
  Vratasutra - The Precepts On Vows
  Samiti-Guptisutra - Precepts On Carefulness (Samiti) and Self-Control (Gupti)
  Avasyakasutra - Precepts On Obligatory Duties
  Tapasutra - Precepts on Penance
  Dhyanasutra - Precepts On Meditation
  Anupreksasutra - Precepts On Reflection
  Lesyasutra - Precept On Soul-Colouring (Lesyas)
  Atmavikasasutra (Gunasthana)
Precepts On Spiritual Progress (Gunasthanas)
  Samlekhanasutra - Precepts On Passionless Deaths
  Tattvasutra - Precepts On Fundamental Truths
  Dravysutra - Precepts On The Substance
  Srstisutra - Precepts On Universe
  Anekantasutra - The Precepts On Non-Absolutism
  Pramanasutra - Precepts On Valid Knowledge
  Nayasutra - Precepts On View-Point
  Syadvada Va Saptabhangisutra - Syadvada & Sptabhangi Sutra
  Samanvayasutra - Precepts On Reconciliation
  Niksepasutra - Precepts Of Installation
  Samapana Conclusion
  Virastavana Hymn To Mahavira

22. Dvividha Dharmasutra - Precepts On the Two Paths of Relitgion

 

 

De ceva jinavarehim jaijaramaranavippamukkehim.

Logammi paha bhaniya, sussamana susavago va vi. (296)

Lord Jina, who has conquered birth, old age and death, has spoken of two pathway: one for the virtuous householders and other for the virtuous monks. (296)

 

Danam puya mukkham, savayadhamme na savaya tena vina.

Jhanajjhayanam mukkham, jaidhamme tam vina taha so vi. (297)

Charity and worship are the primary doties in religion of a house-holder; without them, one cannot be sravaka (house-holder). Meditation and study of scriptures are the primary duties of a virtuous monk; there can be no monk without them. (297)

 

Santi egehim bhikkhuhim, garattha samjamuttara.

Garatthehim ya savvehim, sahavo samjamuttara. (298)

In some case house-holders are superior to certain monks in respect of conduct. But as a whole monks are superior in conduct to the house-holder. (298)

 

No khalu aham taha, samcaemi munde java pavvaittae.

Aham nam devanuppiyanam, amtie pamcanuvvaiyam sattasikkhavaiya.

duvalasaviham gihidhammam padivajjissami. (299)

So long as I am not able to take leave of home and become a monk with a shaven head, I accept, in the presence of monks, beloved of gods, to observe the twelve kinds of vows of a house-holder, viz. five small vows (anuvratas), and seven disciplinary (sikshavratas) vows as prescribed for a layman. (299)

 

Pamca ya anuvvayaim, satta u sikkha u desajaidhammo.

Savvena va desena va, tena juo hoi desajai. (300)

The religion of a house-holder consists in the observance of the five small vows and the seven disciplinary vows. A house-holder who observes all or some of the vows becomes a partial monk (i. e., a pious house-holder). (300)