Cakkadaha.– The home of the Cakkaratana of a Cakkavatti. J.iv.232.
Cakkavāka Jātaka (No.434, 451)
Cakkavatti Vagga.– The fifth chapter of the Bojjhanga Saṃyutta. S.v.98‑102.
Cakkavattirāja Sutta.– Stream-
Cālā Sutta.– Records Māra’s visit to Cālā Therī and their conversation. S.i.132.
Cala.– A Sinhalese chieftain, who once joined the Coḷā against Vijayabāhu I, (Cv.lviii.16) but who, later (Cv.vs.55; see Cv.Trs.i.207, n.3), evidently returned to him and fought bravely on his side.
Cambutivāpi.– A reservoir built by Vasabha. Mhv.xxxv.95.
Cammakkhandhaka.– The fifth chapter of the Mahā Vagga of the Vinaya Piṭaka. Vin.i.179 ﬀ
Cammasātaka Jātaka (No.324)
Campakā.– See Campā.
Campeyya, Campeyyaka.– A Nāga-
Campeyya Cariyā.– See Campeyya Jātaka.
Campeyya Jātaka (No.506)
Campeyyakkhandhaka.– The ninth chapter of the Mahā Vagga of the Vinaya Piṭaka. Vin.i.312 ﬀ
Cānavela.– v.l. for Tanaveli (q.v.)
Cañcalikappa.– v.l. Caṇḍalakappa
Caṇḍa Sutta.– Describes the visits of the Gāmanicanda to the Buddha. S.iv.305. See Caṇḍa (1).
Canda or Candima Sutta.– Just as the moon is brighter far than the stars, so is earnestness the best of profitable conditions. S.v.44.
Candābha Jātaka (No.135)
Candadeva.– The third of the Andhakavenhudāsaputtā. J.iv.81.
Candadevī.– See Candā.
Candadhara.– Name of the god Siva. Cv.lxxiv.193.
Candagabbha.– One of the seven mountain ranges which must be crossed on the way to Gandhamādana. SNA.i.66.
Caṇḍagāmani.– See Gāmanicaṇḍa Jātaka.
Candagiri.– A vihāra in Sri Lanka built by Vijayabāhu I (Cv.lx.61). Geiger (Cv.Trs.i.220, n.2) identifies it with the Sandagiri Thūpa in the Tissamahārāma.
Candakinnara Jātaka (No.485)
Candakumara Cariyā.– See Candakumāra (1).
Candakumāra Jātaka (No.544)
Caṇḍalakappa.– See Cañcalikappa.
Candamittā.– One of the two chief women disciples of Vipassī Buddha. Bu.xx.29; J.i.41.
Candamukha.– A cave in Dhūmarakkhapabbata. Maliyamahādeva Thera once lived there. Ras.ii.126.
Candamukha.– One of the descendants of Okkāka. Dpv.iii.42; Mhv.ii.13.
Candamukhī.– The wife of Meghavanna devaputta. Ras.ii.126.
Candamukhī.– Wife of Metteyya Buddha in his last lay-
Candanapāsāda.– A building in the Maricavatti-
Candanasāla.– See Candanamālā.
Candapabbata.– See Canda (7).
Candapadumāsirī.– See Candapadumā.
Candārāma.– A monastery in Candavatī, where Koṇḍañña Buddha spent his first vassa. BuA.110.
Candasama.– See Candūpama.
Caṇḍāsoka.– The name given to Asoka, because he so cruelly killed his brothers. The name was later changed to Dhammāsoka. Mhv.v.189.
Candasuriya.– A friend of Mahādhanadeva. See Ariyagālatissa.
Candavankavīthi.– A street in Anurādhapura. Ras.ii.123.
Candgutta.– A king of twenty world-
Caṇḍīdvāra.– One of the gates erected in Pulatthipura by Parakkamabāhu I. It was brightly painted (Cv.lxxiii.161; lxxix.45). Candī is one of the names of Durgā, Siva’s wife.
Candikā.– Mother of Candikāputta. See below.
Candimā Sutta.– Records the incident of the Buddha’s request to Rāhu to free Candimā. (S.i.50)
Candimasa Sutta.– Records the visit of the devaputta Candimasa to the Buddha and the conversation that ensued. S.i.51.
Candiya.– See Candakumāra.
Caṇḍoraṇa.– A mountain in the Himavā. The Bodhisatta, as an elephant, once lived there looking after his mother. J.iv.90, 93.
Cangotakiya Thera.– An Arahant. Ninety-
Cankamadāyaka Thera.– An Arahant. Eighteen world-
Cankolapupphiya Thera.– An Arahant. In the time of Vipassī Buddha he was known as Nārada-
Cāpāla Vagga.– The first chapter of the Iddhipāda Saṃyutta. S.v.254‑63.
Cāpāla.– A yakkha. See Cāpāla-
Carī.– Probably the name of a celestial musician, or, perhaps, of a musical instrument. VvA.94; but see note on p.372, also p.211, where Carī is omitted from the list.
Cariyākathā.– The fifth chapter of the Paññāvagga of the Patisambhidāmagga. Ps.ii.225 f.
Carukkatta.– A village in South India. Cv.lxxvi.127.
Catassa Sutta.– There are four elements — earth, water, fire, air. S.ii.169.
Cāthamangama.– A reservoir constructed by Vasabha. Mhv.xxxv.95.
Catudhātu Sutta.– At Jetavana. There are these four elements: the earth element (pathavīdhātu), the water element (āpodhātu), the fire element (tejodhātu), and the wind element (vāyodhātu). S.ii.169.
Cātuddisa Sutta.– Five qualities that make a monk a “four-
Catudvāra Jātaka (No.439)
Cātumā.– A Sakyan village containing a mote-
Cātumāsinī.– Occurs in the phrase “Komudī Cātumāsinī,” probably referring to the Cātumāsya festival which is performed in the month of Kattika, Komudī being the full-
Catumatta Jātaka (No.187)
Cātumeyyakā.– The inhabitants of Cātumā. M.i.457.
Catupaccayasantosabhāvanārāma Mahā Ariyavaṃsa.– See Mahā Ariyavaṃsa Sutta
Catuparivatta 1.– Another name for the Bahudhātuka Sutta. M.iii.67.
Catuparivatta 2.– One of the suttas not included in the Three Recensions (Sp.iv.742).
Catuposathika Jātaka (No.441)
Caturangabala.– An officer of state of Jambudīpa; an author. Gv.67.
Caturārakkhā.– The Gandhavaṃsa (pp.65, 75) mentions a commentary written on this work.
Catutthajhānapañhā Sutta.– Mahā-
Catutthapubbārāmasutta.– See the Pubbārāma Sutta
Catuttharukkha Sutta.– See the Rukkha Sutta
Catutthasāriputtakoṭṭhika Sutta.– See the Sāriputtakoṭṭhika Sutta
Catutthasuta Sutta.– A monk asks why some are reborn among as Nāgā after death. S.iii.244._
Cāvala.– See Jāpala.
Cecca.– A shortened form of Cetiya. J.v.267, 273.
Cela Sutta.– When one’s turban or head is ablaze, one must put forth special effort to extinguish the fire; needless to say, such effort is also necessary for the comprehension of the Four Noble Truths. S.v.440. See also Ukkācela Sutta.
Celakanthī.– A mare belonging to Candappajjota. She could travel one hundred leagues in a day and was one of his five rapid conveyances. DhA.i.196.
Cellāra.– A village in South India. Cv.1xxvi.262.
Cetā 1.– Daughter-
Cetā 2.– The people of Cetiya. J.i.256; vi.516.
Cetaputtā.– The name of a clan given in a nominal list; probably the inhabitants of Ceta. Ap.ii.359.
Cetāvigāma.– A village in Sri Lanka. When Mattābhaya was ordained under Mahinda he was followed by five hundred youths from this village (Mhv.xvii.59). The village was to the south of Anurādhapura. MT.384.
Cetiyakapabbata.– Probably a v.l. for Vedisagiri (q.v.) See Ras.i.99.
Cetiyambatthala.– See Ambatthala.
Cetiyavaṃsatthakathā.– One of the sources mentioned in the Mahāvaṃsa-
Cetopariya Sutta.– Anuruddha, questioned by some monks at Jetavana, tells them that by cultivating the four foundations of mindfulness (satipaṭṭhāna) he was able to read the minds of others. S.v.304.
Chabbisodhana Sutta.– On the six-
Chaddanta Jātaka (No.514)
Chagāma, Chaggāma.– A village in Rohana. Ras.ii.34; Cv.lviii.45; lxxv.3.
Chalindriya Vagga.– The third chapter of the Indriya Saṃyutta. S.v.203 ﬀ
Challūra.– A reservoir built by King Mahāsena. Mhv.xxxvii.47.
Chanda Sutta.– By practising the four foundations of mindfulness, desire is abandoned and the deathless is realised. S.v.181.
Chandappahāna Sutta, Dutiya Chandappahāna Sutta.– The Buddha urges the monks to abandon desire, lust, and craving for form, feeling, perception, mental formations, and consciousness. S.iii.161.
Chandarāga Sutta.– Similar to the above, first to the monks, then to Rādha Thera. S.iii.27, S.iii.193.
Chandasamādhi Sutta.– On using the four bases of success (chanda, viriya, citta, dhammavicaya) to attain concentration. S.v.268.
Chandena Sutta.– A group of eighteen suttas on abandoning lust and desire for that which is impermanent, unsatisfactory, and not-
Chandosāratthavikāsinī (or Vuttodayapañcikā).– A Commentary on the Vuttodaya, written by Saddhamma-
Channā v.l. Chandā.– A nun, mentioned as being specially proficient in the Vinaya Piṭaka. (Dpv.xviii.29)
Channa Vagga.– The Ninth chapter of the Salāyatana Saṃyutta. S.iv.53‑70.
Channāgarikā.– A secondary division of the Vajjiputtakā. Mhv.v.7; Dpv.v.46; Mbv.97.
Channovāda Sutta.– Records the same incidents as Channa Sutta (3). M.iii.263 ﬀ.
Chapata.– See Saddhammajotipāla.
Chaphassāyatana Sutta.– While the Buddha was teaching the monks about the six spheres of contact, Māra appeared, making a loud noise. The Buddha addressed Māra in verse, and Māra left. S.i.113. Paṭhama, Dutiya, Tatiya° on the importance of knowing the arising, cessation, satisfaction, danger and escape regarding the six sense contacts. S.iv.43‑45.
Chaphassāyatanika Sutta.– A group of three suttas concerning the sixfold sphere of contact. S.iv.43 f.
Chappaccayadīpanī.– A work on Pāḷi prosody by Suddhammañāna. Bode, op.cit., 26.
Chappāṇakopama Sutta (v.l. Chapāṇa Sutta)
Chattādhichattiya.– See Adhichattiya Thera.
Chattaguhinda.– The Pāḷi name of Kyansitthā, son of Anorata, king of Pagan. (Sās.75; Bode, op.cit.15, n.5).
Chaṭṭhapācīnaninna Sutta.– See Pācīna Sutta.
Chattapāsāda.– A building in Anurādhapura, probably attached to the king’s palace. There King Bhātikabhaya distributed gifts to the monks (Mhv.xxxiv.65; MT.663). Sirināga repaired the building. Mhv.xxxvi.26.
Chattavimāna.– See Chatta (3).
Chattunnatavāpi.– A reservoir in Sri Lanka, repaired by Parakkamabāhu I. Cv.lxviii.43.
Chāva.– The wife of Upaka q.v.
Chava Jātaka (No.309)
Chavasīsa.– A charm that gave the power of saying where a dead person was born, by tapping on his skull with one’s finger-
Chavi Sutta.– Dire are gains, favours and flattery; they cut the skin, the flesh, right down to the marrow. S.ii.237.
Chedanādi Sutta.– Few beings abstain from mutilating, murder, binding, plunder, robbery, and violence. Many more do not abstain from these things. S.v.473.
Cheta Sutta.– See Kassapagotta (4).
Chetvā Vagga v.l. Jhatvā.– The eighth chapter of the Devatā Saṃyutta (S.i.41 ﬀ). On the title of the sutta see KS.i.58, n.1.
Chindī Sutta.– Devadatta brought schism into the Order because his heart was possessed by gains, flattery, etc. (S.ii.239).
Ciṇamāla v.l. Cinamāla.– A king of fifty thousand world-
Cīrā Sutta.– On one occasion a lay disciple gave a robe to the bhikkhuni Cīrā (q.v.) A yakkha who had full confidence in Cirā went through the streets of Rājagaha praising the merits of the gift. S.i213.
Ciragumba.– The residence of Ambakhādaka-
Cīramātikā.– An irrigation canal, the taxes from which King Mahānāga gave to the Mahāvihāra (Cv.xli.100). The canal probably led out of the Cīravāpi.
Ciraṭṭhiti Sutta.– Bhadda approached Ānanda and asked him what were the root-
Cīravāpi.– A reservoir in Sri Lanka built by King Mahāsena. Mhv.xxxvii.49.
Ciravāsī.– The son of Bhadragaka. See Bhadraka Sutta.
Citakanibbāpaka Thera.– An Arahant. Thirty-
Citrā.– The name of certain Supannas. D.ii.259.
Citta Sutta.– Taught in answer to a question by a deva. The world is led by thought (citta) and plagued by it. S.i.39; cf. A.ii.177.
Cittacūla.– A turtle. For details see the Bhūridatta Jātaka. J.vi.162 f.
Cittadassī.– A mythical king, descendant of Mahāsammata. Dpv.iii.41.
Cittāgāra Vagga.– The fifth chapter of the Bhikkhunī Pācittiya. Vin.iv.298 ﬀ
Cittakūtalatāvana.– See Cittalatāvana.
Cittalatā Vagga.– The second chapter of the Vimānavatthu.
Cittalatāvimāna Vatthu.– The story of a poor man who looked after his parents, refusing to marry, and engaged in various acts of piety. After death he was born in a twelve-
Cittapariyādāna Sutta.– The monk with a corrupt mind cannot achieve his purpose; the monk with a pure, well-
Cittapassa.– A cave wherein Pandukābhaya, in the presence of his people, presented his consort, the Yakkhinī Cetiyā. MT.290.
Cittāpokkharanī.– A bathing pond in the Dīpuyyāna, erected by Parakkamabāhu I. It was adorned with gay pictures, hence, probably, the name. Cv.lxxiii.121.
Cittaratha.– A park in Tāvatiṃsa. Thig.374; ThigA.i.247; Mtu.i.32, 149, etc; Divy.194.
Cittasālā.– A hall in Anurādhapura to the east of Thūpārāma, within sight of the Bodhi-
Cittasena.– A Gandhabba present at the teaching of the Mahāsamaya Sutta (D.ii.258). He is elsewhere (D.iii.204) mentioned as a yakkha chieftain who should be invoked by the Buddha’s followers when troubled by evil spirits.
Cittupatthānapāsāda.– A hall within the precincts of the king’s palace in Anurādhapura, where the people waited on the monks with gifts. Here King Bhātika provided gifts for the monks. Mhv.xxxiv.65; MT.633.
Cīvara.– A teacher in Burma who wrote a Subcommentary (ṭīkā) to Janghadāsa (sic) (Gv.64). Elsewhere (Gv.67, 74) the same work is ascribed to Vajira.
Cīvaracetiya.– A monastery in Sri Lanka. Kitti, queen of Mahinda IV, built three bathing-
Cīvarakkhandha.– The eighth chapter of the Mahā Vagga of the Vinaya Piṭaka. Vin.i.268 ﬀ
Coda.– See Coḷa.
Colā.– The people of Cola.
Colagangādeva.– A Damiḷa chief, conquered by Bhuvanekabāhu I. Cv.xc.32.
Colagangakumāra.– A son of Gajabāhu. Cv.lxx.238.
Colakonāra.– A Damiḷa chief, ally of Kulasekhara. He was slain by the forces of Parakkamabāhu I (Cv.lxxvi.145, 163). There may have been more than one of this name. See ibid., vs.181, 188; lxxvii, 77, 86.
Colakulantaka.– A village in South India. Cv.lxxvii.53, 60.
Colatirikka.– A Damiḷa chief, ally of Kulasekhara. Cv.lxxvii.78.
Corambāgāma.– A village in Rohana. Cv.lxxv.15.
Coriyassara.– A village in Sri Lanka. VibhA.447.
Cūḷabodhi Jātaka (No.443)
Cūḷabyūha Sutta.– v.l. Cūlavyūha Sutta
Cūḷadeva.– A Thera, an eminent teacher of the Vinaya Piṭaka. Vin.v.3; Sp.i.63.
Cūḷagana.– One of the three chief buildings of the Upāsikā-
Cūḷahamsa Jātaka (No.533)
Cūḷajanaka Jātaka (No.52).– The stories, both past and present, are the same as in the Mahājanaka Jātaka (q.v.) J.i.268
Cūḷakālinga Jātaka (No.301)
Cūḷakasetthi.– The Bodhisatta, born as a Treasurer in Bārāṇasī. See the Cūḷasetthi Jātaka.
Cūlanāgā.– An Arahant Therī, mentioned as an eminent teacher of the Vinaya in Sri Lanka. Dpv.xviii.38.
Cūlanāgalena.– A cave in Sri Lanka (Tambapanni). It was once the abode of five hundred monks, all of whom won Arahantship, by meditating in that spot. Vism.127.
Cūlanāgapabbata.– A vihāra built in the Huvācakannikā (in Rohana), by King Mahādāthika-
Cūḷanandaka.– See Cūḷanandiya below.
Cūḷanandaka Jātaka.– See Cūḷanandiya below.
Cūḷanandiya.– A monkey, brother of Nandiya, the Bodhisatta. See the Cūḷanandiya Jātaka. He is identified with Ānanda. v.l. Culla Ānandaka.
Cūḷanandiya Jātaka (No.222)
Cūḷanārada Jātaka (No.477)
Cūlanganiyapitthi.– A locality in Rohana. There a battle was fought between Duṭṭhagāmaṇī and his brother, Tissa, when Gāmani was defeated and forced to flee. Mhv.xxxiv.19; see also xxxii.31 f; and AA.i.365.
Cūḷapaduma Jātaka (No.193)
Cūḷapāla.– Son of Mahāsuvanna and brother of Cakkhupāla Thera. DhA.i.2.
Cūḷapalobhana Jātaka (No.263)
Cūḷapāsāda.– See Dīghasandana.
Cūḷapunnama Sutta.– Taught to the monks assembled on a full-
Cūḷaratha.– A devaputta in Tāvatiṃsa who excelled Sakka in glory. DhA.i.426.
Cūḷarathavimānavatthu.– The story of Prince Sujāta, son of the Assaka king (Vv.v.13; VvA.259 ﬀ). He was born in Tāvatiṃsa, and Cūlaratha may have been his name there. See Sujāta.
Cūḷarattha.– A district in India, near Bārāṇasī. Ras.i.36.
Cūḷasetthi Jātaka (No.4)
Cūḷasumanā.– A Therī of Sri Lanka, an eminent teacher of the Vinaya. Dpv.xviii.39.
Cūḷasutasoma Jātaka (No.525)
Cūḷasūva Jātaka (No.430)
Cūḷavajira.– A grammarian, author of a work called Atthabyakkhyāna. Gv.60; but see p.70, where it is ascribed to Cūḷavimalabuddhi.
Cūḷavāpiyagāma.– A village given by Aggabodhi VIII for the maintenance of Rājasālavihāra. Cv.xlix.47.
Cūḷavimalabuddhi.– See Cūḷavajira, also Vimalabuddhi.
Cūḷavyūha Sutta.– See Cūlabyūha Sutta
Cūḷayamaka Vagga.– The fifth chapter of the Majjhimanikāya. M.i.285 ﬀ
Culla.– “The Minor,” equivalent of “Cūḷa.”
Cullacārī.– See Cūḷasāri Thera.
Culladaddara.– A Nāga, brother of Mahādaddara (the Bodhisatta), and son of Sūradaddara. For details see the Daddara Jātaka.
Cullagalla.– A village and a vihāra near the Jajjaranadī. For the story of a pious man who lived in the village see Ras.ii.152 f.
Cullakāla.– A mountain in Himavā which must be crossed in order to reach Gandhamādana (SNA.i.66) and the Chaddanta lake (J.v.38).
Cullanāgatittha.– A ford in the Mahāvālukagangā. Cv.lxxii.34.
Cullanandikā.– Talatādevī is identified with Cullanandikā (J.vi.478) in the present age, but nothing further seems to be known of the latter.
Cullantevāsika.– A youth of good family who, as related in the Cūḷasetthi Jātaka, earned money by his wits, after having listened to the counsel of Cūḷasetthi. He is identified with Cūḷapanthaka. J.i.120 f.
Cullapantha.– A pariveṇa built, probably, by a Damiḷa chief in the reign of Aggabodhi IV. Cv.xlvi.24.
Cullapanthaka.– See Cūḷapanthaka Thera.
Cullasangha.– Brother of Kākavannatissa’s minister Sangha (q.v.)
Cullatāpasa.– Nārada, the son of the Bodhisatta in the Cūḷa-
Cullatavālagāma.– A village probably on the Mahāvālukanadī. See Tambasumana.
Cullavanavannanā.– The section of the Vessantara Jātaka that describes Jūjaka’s journey through the forest to Vessantara’s hermitage. J.vi.521‑32.
Cullupatthāka.– See Cūḷa-
Cumbatakalaha.– The name given (e.g., J.i.208) to the quarrel between the Sākyā and the Koliyā about the water of the Rohinī (q.v.)
Cumbatakalaha.– The name given to the quarrel between the Sākyā and the Koliyā regarding the water of the Rohinī. J.i.208.
Cundaka.– See Cunda (2).
Cundatthīla.– A village near Bārāṇasī, but on the other side of the river and between Vasabhagāma and Bārāṇasī (v.l. Cundavīla). Pv.iii.1; PvA.168, 170; Mtu.iii.325, 327.
Cuṇṇasālā.– A district in Rohana. Cv.lvii.46, 57.