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Tārā (Buddhist deity)

LC control no.n 2018242593
Descriptive conventionsrda
LC classificationBQ4710.T3 BQ4710.T34
Personal name headingTārā (Buddhist deity)
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Variant(s)Tārā (Goddess)
Dara (Buddhist deity)
Dar-Ėkh (Buddhist deity)
Дар-Эх (Buddhist deity)
Dara Ėkh (Buddhist deity)
Дара Эх (Buddhist deity)
Ārya Tārā (Buddhist deity)
Nogoon Dara Ėkh (Buddhist deity)
Ногоон Дара Эх (Buddhist deity)
T︠S︡agaan Dar-Ėkh (Buddhist deity)
Цагаан Дар-Эх (Buddhist deity)
Nogoon Dar-Ėkk (Buddhist deity)
Ногоон Дар-Эх (Buddhist deity)
White Tara (Buddhist deity)
Green Tara (Buddhist deity)
Khadiravani (Buddhist deity)
Saraswati (Buddhist deity)
Jetsun Dölma (Buddhist deity)
Rje bstun sgrol ma (Buddhist deity)
Special noteNon-Latin script references not evaluated.
Found inAn encyclopedic dictionary of Indian culture, 1992: page 1446-7 (Tārā, a deity in the Brāhmaṇical, Buddhist and Jaina pantheons; according to Buddhist Tantric concepts, the origin of Tārā is northern; the worship of Ekajaṭā, a principal incarnation of the deity, according to the the Sādhanamāla, was revived by Nāgārjuna; among the Bhotas (Tibetan) worship was already been prevailing; Tārā appears as counterpart of Avalokiteśvara; Tārā has been known in three forms, namely, Ekajaṭā̃, Nīlasarasvatī and Urgā)
Dara Ėkhiĭn magtaalyn nėėkh utga, 2002: title page (Дара Экчийн... = Dara Ėkhiĭn)
Tu̇rgėn avralt Dar-Ėkh, 2010: title page (Дар-Эх = Dar-Ėkh; Цагаан, Ногоон Дар-Эхийн... = T︠S︡agaan, Nogoon Dar-Ėkhiĭn...)
Mongol Nogoon Dara Ėkhiĭn tuuzh, 2011: title page (Ногоон Дара Эхийн... = Nogoon Dara Ėkhiĭn...)
White Tara empowerment, 2008: container (White Tara)
Sgrol ma nyer gcig gi bstod ʼgrel bzhugs so, 2016: title page (Ārya Tārā Buddhist deity)
Wikipedia, article on Tara (Buddhism), viewed 2018-12-04 (Tara (Buddhism); Ārya Tārā or White Tara, also known as Jetsun Dölma (Tibetan: Rje-bstun-sgrol-ma) in Tibetan Buddhism, Tārā is a meditation deity worshipped by practitioners of the Tibetan branch of Vajrayana Buddhism; she remains popular in Tibet, Mongolia, Nepal, and Bhutan; today, Green Tara and White Tara are probably the most popular representations of Tara; Green Tara (Khadiravani) is associated with protection from fear; White Tara (Saraswati) is associated with longevity)
Invalid LCCNsh 85132448