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Sīhanāda Sutta

1. Sīhanāda Vagga.– The second section of the Majjhimanikāya, containing suttas 11‑20. M.i.63 ff.

2. Sīhanāda Vagga.– The second chapter of the Navaka Nipāta on the Aṅguttaranikāya (A.iv.373‑96).

1. Sīhanāda Sutta.– On the six powers of a Tathāgata. A.iii.417 f.

2. Sīhanāda Sutta.– See Cūḷasīhanāda and Mahāsīhanāda.

3. Sīhanāda Sutta.– In the Aṅguttara Commentary (AA.i.441), the Abhibhū Sutta (A.i.226 f) is called the Sīhanāda Sutta.

4. Sīhanāda Sutta.– At the end of the rains, Sāriputta takes leave of the Buddha to go into the country. As he is about to set off, a monk reports to the Buddha that Sāriputta has offended him and has not asked his pardon. (The Commentary (AA.ii.797) explains that the edge of Sāriputta’s robe brushed the elder; some say the wind blew it without his knowledge.)

Sāriputta is sent for and asked to explain; he declares with a wealth of similes that he is free from hatred and ill-will; he has nothing but loathing for his body; how then would he offend a brother monk and not ask his pardon? The accuser is convinced of his folly and begs forgiveness. (A.iv.373 ff; cf. DhA.ii.178 ff., where the story recurs.)

5. Sīhanāda Sutta.– Contains details of the tenfold power of a Tathāgata. A.v.32 f.

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