Jaccandha Vagga.– The sixth chapter of the Udāna.
Jagadvijaya.– A general of Parakkamabāhu I. He, with Laṅkāpura, took the most prominent part in the expedition against Kulasekhara and many victories are attributed to him. Cv.lxxvi.255, 292, 303, 313, 319, 332; lxxvii.4, 45, 60, 64, 71, 82.
Jāgara Jātaka (No.414)
Jāgara Sutta.– A riddle set by a deva and answered by the Buddha, regarding the Five Spiritual Powers (bala) which respectively soil or cleanse, according to the spiritual health of the individual S.i.3).
Jagatidāyaka Thera.– An Arahant. In the time of Dhammadassī Buddha he set up an altar (?jagati) at the Buddha’s Bodhi-
Jagatikāraka Thera.– An Arahant. In the past he set up an altar (?jagatī) at the thūpa of Atthadassī Buddha. Ap.i.221.
Jahī.– A Pacceka Buddha, given in a nominal list. ApA.i.107.
Jajjaranadī.– A river in Sri Lanka, the present Deduru-
Jalandhara.– See Jutindhara (3).
Jālaroruva.– A hell, one of the divisions of the Roruva, the other being Dhūmaroruva. It is filled with blood-
Jālika.– One of the ten sons of Kāḷāsoka.
Jālikā.– See Cālikā.
Jālina.– A Pacceka Buddha. M.iii.70; ApA.i.107.
Jālinavana.– A forest in the dominion of the king of Kosala. It was the hiding-
Jallibāva.– A reservoir in Sri Lanka. Cv.lxviii.47.
Jaluttama.– See Januttama.
Jambāvatī.– An outcaste (caṇḍālī), mother of King Sivi and wife of Vāsudeva of the Kaṇhayāna-
Jambelambiya.– A weavers’ village in Sri Lanka, given by Mahānāga to the Uttara-
Jambu.– A village, in command of which was a Tamil general of the same name, whom Dutthagāmani slew. Mhv.xxv.15.
Jambudhaja (v.l. Jambudīpadhaja).– A thera of Pagan, held in great honour by King Ukkamsika. He was the author of several works, including the Rūpabhedapakāsani. Bode: op.cit., 55 f.
Jambuka Jātaka (No.335)
Jambukhādaka Jātaka (No.294)
Jambukhādaka Sutta.– See Nibbāna Sutta.
Jambusamudda.– See Jambudīpa.
Jambusanda.– See Jambudīpa.
Jana Suttā.– Three suttas, in answer to questions by devā as to what brings about rebirth. Craving, answers the Buddha. S.i.37 f.
Janābrahmamahārāja.– A Damiḷa chief, ally of Kulasekhara. Cv.lxxvii.78.
Janagāma.– See Jantugāma.
Janapada Sutta.– See Janapadakalyānī Sutta
Janasāna (Jarasāna, Jarasona)
Janasandha Jātaka (No.468)
Janghābhāra.– A park laid out by Parakkamabāhu I. Cv.lxxix.9.
Janogha.– A city in Uttarakuru, Kuvera’s kingdom. D.iii.201.
Jantu Sutta.– Records the incident of the admonishment of the indolent monks by the devaputta Jantu (q.v.) S.i.61 f.
Jānussonī Vagga.– The seventeenth chapter of the Dasaka Nipāta of the Aṅguttaranikāya. A.v.249‑73.
Januttama.– A king of fifty-
Jarā.– A hunter who killed Vāsudeva. J.iv.88 f.
Jarāmarana Sutta 2.– One who does not fully understand aging and death, does not fully understand its arising, cessation, nor the path leading to its cessation. S.ii.128.
Jarasāna.– See Janasāna.
Jarudapāna Jātaka (No.256)
Jātakavisodhana.– A study of the Jātaka, written by Ariyavamsa of Ava. Bode: op.cit., 43; Gv.65, 75.
Jātarūparajata Sutta.– Few abstain from accepting gold and silver (money), most do not. S.v.471.
Jātattaginidāna.– A work ascribed to Cūḷa-
Jātaveda.– The god of fire. The Jātaka stories (e.g., J.i.214, 494; iii.17; v.452; vi.201, etc.) contain references to his worship. See Aggi-
Jāti Sutta.– Everything is subject to rebirth — eye, objects, etc. S.iv.26.
Jātibhūmi occurs in the phrase Jātabhūmakā bhikkhū. M.i.145; but see MA.i.346, where it is explained by jāvatthāna.
Jātidhamma Vagga.– The fourth chapter of the Salāyatana Saṃyutta. S.iv.26 ﬀ.
Jatika.– See Jatila (2).
Jatilagaha.– A city, the residence of Jatilagāhī. AA.ii.812.
Jatukanni Sutta.– Also called Jatukannimānava Pucchā. Contains the question asked of the Buddha by Jatukannī and the Buddha’s answer. It is the eleventh sutta of the Parāyana Vagga. SN.vv.1096‑1100; SNA.ii.598; CNid.33 ﬀ.
Java Sutta.– The four qualities that make a king’s thoroughbred worthy — straightness, speed, patience and docility — and the similar four qualities of a worthy monk (A.ii.113).
Java, Javana.– A devaputta. Rujā said she could see Java making a garland ready for her birth in Tāvatiṃsa. J.vi.239 f.
Javahamsaka Thera.– An Arahant. He was once a forester, and having seen Siddhattha Buddha he was so pleased that he paid homage to him. Ap.i.232 f.
Javakannaka.– A family name, not considered of high social standing. Vin.iv.8, 13.
Javanahamsa Jātaka (No.476)
Javanapaññā Sutta.– Monks, four things if developed and cultivated lead to swift wisdom. What four? Association with the good, listening to the Dhamma, systematic attention, and practising in accordance with the Dhamma. S.v.412.
Javasakuna Jātaka.– See Sakuna Jātaka (No.308)
Jayaddisa Jātaka (No.513)
Jayaddisa.– King of Kampilla and father of Alīnasattu. See Jayaddisa Jātaka.
Jayamahālekhaka.– A rank conferred by Devānampiyatissa on Sumitta, who accompanied the Sacred Bodhi-
Jayampati.– Son of Okkāka, king of Kusāvatī, and of his wife Sīlavati. He was the younger brother of Kusa. Whenever Kusa wished to see Pabhāvatī Jayampati would represent him (J.v.282, 286, 287). He is identified with Ānanda. For details see Kusa Jātaka. J.v.312.
Jayankondāna.– A locality in South India. Cv.1xxvi.274.
Jayanta 1.– King of Sri Lanka (then known as Mapdadīpa) at the time of Kassapa Buddha. His capital was Visāla. It was a devastating war between Jayanta and his younger brother which brought Kassapa to Sri Lanka. Mhv.xv.127 ﬀ; Dpv.xv.60; xvii.7; Sp.i.87, etc.
Jayanta 2.– A Pacceka Buddha. M.iii.70.
Jayasenapabbata.– A monastery built by the queen of Udaya I. It was probably given by her to the Damiḷa bhikkhu community in Sri Lanka. Cv.xlix.24; but see Cv. Trs.i.129, n.4.
Jayavaddhanapura.– The Pāḷi name of the town usually known as Kotte (the fort), built by Bhuvanekabāhu V. Cv.xci.7, 16; xciii.1.
Jayavāpi.– See Abhayavāpi.
Jegucchi Sutta.– On the three kinds of persons — one is to be shunned as loathsome, the second to be regarded with indifference, and the third to be followed and honoured. A.i.126 f.
Jentā, Jentī.– The daughter of a princely family of Licchavis in Vesāli. The rest of her story resembles that of Abhirūpa-
Jetārāma.– See Jetavana.
Jeṭṭha.– The month of June/July, which in Sri Lanka, is celebrated as the month when Mahinda brought Buddhism to the Island.
Jetthā.– Chief queen of Aggabodhi IV. She built the Jetthārāma. Cv.xlvi.27.
Jeṭṭhamūla.– Name of a month (May-
Jetthārāma.– Built by Queen Jetthā as an abode for the nuns. The villages of Pattapāsāna and Buddhabhelagāma were given for its maintenance and one hundred attendants were provided for its service. Cv.xlvi.27 f.
Jetuttara.– The capital of Sivirattha, where reigned Sivi and Sañjaya. In the city was the Vessa Street where Vessantara was born (J.vi.480, 484, 486, etc.) The Vessantara Jātaka (J.vi.514) gives the distances from Jetuttara to several places.
Jetuyyāna.– Another name for Jetavana. e.g., Mhv.i.56.
Jeyyapura.– The Pāḷi name for Sagaing. Bode: op.cit., 40, 71.
Jeyyavaddhana.– The Pāḷi name for Taungu in Burma. Bode: p.40.
Jhāna Saṃyutta 1 (also called Samādhi°).– The twenty-
Jhāna Saṃyutta 2.– The fifty-
Jhāna Vagga.– The last and twentieth chapter of the Eka Nipāta of the Aṅguttaranikāya. A.i.38‑46.
Jhānābhiñña Sutta.– The Buddha tells the monks that Mahā-
Jhānasodhana Jātaka (No.134)
Jhatvā Sutta.– See Chetvā Sutta
Jinabodhāvalī.– A Pāḷi work composed by Dhammakitti, author of the Bālāvatāra. P.L.C.243.
Jinacarita.– A Pāḷi poem of four hundred and seventy-
Jinadattiya.– A fellow celibate of Sudinna Kalandakaputta. Sp.i.206.
Jita Ata.– A Pacceka Buddha. M.iii.70; ApA.i.107.
Jitā.– One of the palaces occupied by Nārada Buddha before his Renunciation. Bu x.19.
Jitābhirāma.– A palace occupied by Nārada Buddha in his last lay-
Jitañjaya.– See Ajitañjaya.
Jitasenā.– See Vijitasenā.
Jīvā.– Daughter of Ubbirī and the king of Kosala. When she died, it was her death which made Ubbirī attain Arahantship. v.l. Jīvanti. Thig.vs.51; ThigA.53 f.
Jīvakambavanikā.– See Subhā Jīvakambavanikā.
Jīvakapañhavatthu.– The story of the bandage that Jīvaka applied to the Buddha’s foot after his injury, and of the reading by the Buddha of Jīvaka’s thoughts. See Jīvaka. DhA.ii.164 f.
Jīvitindriya Sutta.– There are three life-
Jīvitapotthakī.– See Kitti (7).
Jotanā.– A commentary by an unknown author. Gv.65, 75.
Joti 1.– A class of gods, present at the Mahāsamaya (D.ii.261). Buddhaghosa explains (DA.ii.691) that they were flaming deities, like beacon lights on mountain tops.
Joti 2.– A Burmese monk, author of the Vinayaganthipada. P.L.C.190.
Jotipāsāna.– The name given to the crystals brought from Uttarakuru by Jotika’s wife. When anything requiring cooking was placed on them they gleamed hot, and went out of themselves when the cooking was complete. DhA.iv.209; DA.iii.965.
Junha Jātaka (No.456)
Jutideva.– A king of seventeen world-