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Incarnations of Vishnu � Buddha

  1. In Hinduism, Vishnu is one of the three main gods - besides Brahma and Shiva - around whom creation is woven. Together these gods form the trinity of the Absolute. Vishnu protects the created and is the guardian of evolution. Moreover, the vigilant, nurturing Vishnu also protects the earthly life from fundamental calamity that threatens the development of man. Throughout the world evolution, he intervened numerous times to prevent humanity from going under. Buddha, according to Hinduism, is one of his incarnations, next to, for example, Krishna the shepherd playing the flute, Matsya the fish and Kurma the cosmic tortoise. Buddha as an incarnation of Vishnu is an example of the fact that Hinduism has always been able to adapt to changing spiritual developments.


  1. Vishnu as protector of creation Incarnation of the future Main avatars of Vishnu Hinduism and Buddhism Buddha and His New Teachings Brahmins and power Vishnu as Buddha

Vishnu as protector of creation

  1. In the trinity of the Absolute (God) Vishnu is an important pillar of Hinduism. He is the maintainer of evolution (creation), a basically very benevolent god who is said to have often resided on earth in incarnate form. According to Hindu doctrine, Vishnu takes an earthly form in crucial eras of creation to save the world or lead it away from certain destruction due to, among other things, profound aggression, negativity, disasters and other development-frustrating problems. One such incarnation

Incarnation of the future

  1. Of the ten predicted incarnations in the present age (Kali Yuga), Kalki will be the last. This rider on the snow-white horse, also known as the incarnation of the future, will appear on his winged fungus at the end of the current creation cycle. He is the Buddha

Hinduism and Buddhism

  1. Just as the pantheon of Roman gods was inspired by the very extensive Greek deity, so there has always been a - disrespectfully put - cross-fertilization between Hinduism

Buddha and His New Teachings

  1. Before long, Siddharta Gautama was considered an avatar of Vishnu in Hinduism, the ninth incarnation in the early stages of the present age (Kali Yuga or Iron Age). An era dominated by fornication, selfishness, physical orientation and spiritual degeneration, where spirituality is based on authority and fear of the afterlife. Rivalry eventually arose

Brahmins and power

  1. Hinduism is a religion with an astonishing amount of scriptures, myths, legends and rituals. That is one of the reasons why many new currents felt at home in that broad faith framework with the multiformity and the "busy divine sky". For those who did not seek that, there was the "Impersonal Absolute," or the origin of mind and matter, the pure consciousness, the essence of life. In this (meditative) quest there was no room for the pantheon of gods. A vision that has traditionally been fairly easily adopted in the West, partly thanks to yoga

Vishnu as Buddha

  1. Unsurprisingly, the rapidly popularized teachings of Buddha also have major social implications

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