Significance of cat in buddhism
The Cat Who Went to Heaven by Elizabeth CoatsworthThis delightful little fable has a compilation of several meaningful animal stories within its pages with the cream of the crop saved for Good Fortune the cat.
First published in 1930 and winner of the 1931 Newbery Medal, this wonderful little classic brings together an intelligent and loving white cat (with spots) an impoverished Japanese artist, his sweet little housekeeper and a compassionate Buddha for a surprising miracle of an ending. (no spoiler here)
Sad and touching cat tale...... and you may shed a tear.
Buddha's Follow-Up - My Cat From Hell
3 Things Cats Can Teach Us About Buddhism
Who would have known that the ordinary house cat may be one of the greatest Buddhist teachers you will ever meet? But, a word of extreme caution: never say where you found these secret feline Buddhist tips, or you may find yourself facing rebirth as a puppy and spending your life sniffing other dogs…um…well, never mind. Here is an exclusive, and rarely seen, training poster used by Buddhist cats. What can you learn about Buddhism from them? A lot! After checking out this poster, continue reading the article.
Cats have captured people's attention and admiration throughout history for the elegant grace and air of mystery that they project. People sometimes see cats appear to deliver spiritual messages. They may encounter angels manifesting in the form of a cat, see images of a beloved pet who has died and now acts as a spirit guide or guardian or catch sight of cat images that symbolize something God wants to communicate known as animal totems. Or they may receive inspiration from God through their ordinary interactions with the cats in their lives. Cats may also appear in the form of totems, images that convey symbolic spiritual messages.
Symbolism of Animals in Buddhism. Buddhist Himalaya, VOL. Copyright by Gakken Co.
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God may send messages to you through cats
Having written a book about madness Veronika decides to die , I was forced to wonder how many things we do are imposed on us by necessity, or by the absurd. Why wear a tie? If we live in a decimal system, why does the day have 24 hours of 60 minutes? The fact is, many of the rules we obey nowadays have no real foundation. Meanwhile, society continues to create some systems which, in the fullness of time, lose their reason for existence, but continue to impose their rules. An interesting Japanese story illustrates what I mean by this:.