1. Dukkha Sutta.– Suffering (dukkha) arises from the contact of the senses and the objects proper to the senses, resulting in feeling, which, in turn, produces craving. By destroying this process suffering is destroyed. S.ii.71; cf. S.iv.86.
2. Dukkha Sutta.– All the aggregates (khandhā) are unsatisfactory (dukkha); he who realises this destroys rebirth. S.iii.21; 196.
3. Dukkha Sutta.– All the aggregates lead to suffering. S.iii.77.
4. Dukkha Sutta.– The Buddha teaches suffering, the arising thereof, the cessation, and the way to such cessation. S.iii.158.
5. Dukkhachandādi Sutta.– That which is suffering and of the nature of suffering must be put away. S.iv.149.
6. Dukkhapañha Sutta.– Sāriputta tells Jambukhādaka of the three kinds of suffering, caused by pain, by the activities and by the changeable nature of things. S.iv.259.
7. Dukkha Sutta.– A monk without faith is unconscientious, has no fear of blame, is indolent and lacking in insight, lives ill at ease in this world and will suffer in the next. A.iii.3.
8. Dukkha Sutta.– If a monk has brooding on sense-desires, ill-will, cruelty and conjures up thoughts of these things, he will live ill at ease now and also after death. A.iii.429.
9. Dukkha Sutta.– It is impossible that a monk who sees happiness in any phenomenon shall live in harmony and peace. A.iii.442.