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Cho ga Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (MP3 192)

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Cho ga Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (MP3 192)

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Name:Cho ga Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (MP3 192)

Total Size: 75.19 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 19

Leechers: 5

Stream: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 0000-00-00 00:00:00 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-27 05:19:03





Torrent Files List


Cho-ga Album Photos (Size: 75.19 MB) (Files: 34)

 Cho-ga Album Photos

  1 Monks with dung-chen.jpg

443.32 KB

  10 Monks playing kangling.jpg

361.53 KB

  11 Monks playing cymbals.jpg

383.71 KB

  12 Gyuto Monks construct Mandala.jpg

435.39 KB

  13 Gyuto Monks in Tantric ceremony.jpg

194.87 KB

  2 Vajrabhairava.jpg

246.07 KB

  3 HH XIVth Dalai Lama.jpg

181.88 KB

  4 Yongzin Ling Rimpoche.jpg

224.97 KB

  5 Two young tulkus.jpg

326.61 KB

  6 Old Mongolian Monk.jpg

183.32 KB

  7 Monks of Gyumed Monastery.jpg

481.31 KB

  8 Long-haired Monks from Dolpo.jpg

373.80 KB

  9 Happy Villager.jpg

281.93 KB

 Back - Cho-ga.jpg

526.31 KB

 Cho-ga Info.txt

3.72 KB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (01) Ting-sha (ritual cymbals for purification).mp3

400.00 KB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (02) Sheng-da or Nyen-sen (awakening announcement with tr.mp3

2.12 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (03) Thug-je kul-wa (exhortation to Triple Gem).mp3

2.42 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (04) Tshok-cho (tantric offering puja).mp3

2.69 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (05) Tshok-dze chin-lap (tantric offering puja, purificat.mp3

3.38 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (06) Lha-mu tin-chol (prayer to Palden Lhamo).mp3

2.30 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (07) Lha-sang (offering of incense).mp3

2.90 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (08) Sherap nyingpo-do (Heart Sutra).mp3

5.07 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (09) San-du del-tor (offering to Sangwa-dupa).mp3

1.25 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (10) San-du del-tor (offering to Sangwa-dupa 2).mp3

918.00 KB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (11) La-gyud sol-dep (eulogy to the Gyumed lineage).mp3

4.75 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (12) Chi-lu (Spring Song, song of joy).mp3

3.38 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (13) Mendal (mandala offering).mp3

3.16 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (14) Mendel (mandala offering).mp3

3.61 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (15) Jig-je dag-juk (self-initiation into Dorje Jig-je).mp3

4.01 MB

 Cho-ga, Tantric & Ritual Music of Tibet (16) Chogyal kang-so (propitiation into Kalarupa).mp3

26.97 MB

 Cover - Cho-ga.jpg

605.55 KB

 Torrent_downloaded_from_Demonoid.com.txt

0.05 KB

 Tracklist - Cho-ga.jpg

761.44 KB
 

Announce URL: http://inferno.demonoid.com:3408/announce

Torrent description

CHO-GA: Tantric and Ritual Music of Tibet - 1974

Unique early recordings from the Tibetan Tantric monasteries.

Description from Album:

An anthology of Buddhist chants and hymns recorded at Tibetan monasteries in Northern India and Nepal during the years 1969 and 1970, Represented here are the tantric monasteries of Gyuto and Gyumed, the three great Gelugpa monastic institutions of Drepung, Ganden and Sera, and the Namgyal Dratsang, the private monastery of the Dalai Lama.

The ancient Tibetan metaphysical texts state that all sound is music, all music is mantra, and mantra is the essence of all sound. Through the use of ritual and mantric power, the Tibetans use sound to effect a specific change in the individual and the environment. Mantra is a pattern of sound or sound vibration that is based upon primordial sound structures. By their sheer inherent potency and disciplined execution, these concentrated essential energies bring about direct spiritual phenomenon.

The tantric rituals often make use of elaborate hand gestures (mudra) which illustrate the teachings and evoke the mystical forves to which they correspond. Also employed are intonations of specific seed syllables (bija) which effect certain psychic centers of the body. Tantric practices utilize the powerful forces within us - the positive and negative, masculine and feminine, wrathful and peaceful - to transcend the illusion of duality, not through intellectual understanding, but through directly experiencing the Oneness of all.

The sacred tantras, first introduced into Tibet from India around the Eighth Century, set forth a very severe but direct path towards the Awakening. These rigid practices were not intended for the masses. The powerful and potentially hazardous approach of the tantrics could lead to a disastrous end for thoses not initially prepared in the rites; thus it was kept hidden. The very secretive and esoteric nature of these teachings is demonstrated through the styles of the two tantric monasteries of Gyuto and Gyumed. Their unique vocal intonations mask the words of their recitations lest they should fall upon the ears of the uninitiated. As sound is considered inherently sacred, it should be made beautiful to be worthy of an offering. This, along with the necessity of secrecy, led to the development of a manner of chanting whereby single monks can produce overtones in their voice to form perfect chords. The styles of Gyuto and Gyumed differ soomewhat: the former, it is said, burns like fire, while the latter flows like water. An equally distinct style can be heard from the two lamas of the Namgyal Dratsang. These peaceful and serene chants are performed by the two prayer starters who are normally chosen for their superb vocal qualities.

It is only in this exceptional time that we live in, an age of massive world changes, that the lamas have reversed their traditional practice of secrecy and have allowed certain chants to be heard.

The single unifying and motivational force behind these rituals in the monks' strong desire to bring about peace, happiness, and higher states of consciousness, not only for themselves but for the merit and benefit of all sentient beings. May the publication of this record assist the monks in their humble effort.

Grateful thanks are due to His Holiness the Dalai Lama and countless other lamas and monks whose kindness and understanding made these recordings possible.

Also included:

Also included are many early photos of great Tibetan lamas and monks of the period. These were included with the album.

The Album cover image description: Carved and painted Tibetan altar inset with Thangka of Medicine and Healing Buddha.

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