1. Taṇhā Sutta.– Taught in answer to a question by a deva. It is craving, above all things, which brings everything beneath its sway. S.i.39.
2. Taṇhā Sutta.– Taught to Rāhula, as question and answer. Craving for objects of sense is fleeting, and leads, therefore, to unhappiness. S.ii.248, 251.
3. Taṇhā Sutta.– Craving for body is impermanent; likewise craving for sounds, scents, savours, etc. S.iii.227.
4. Taṇhā Sutta.– The arising of craving for body and for things is the beginning of decay and death, its cessation, their cessation. S.iii.230.
5. Taṇhā Sutta.– Desire and lust for visible shape, etc; these are a corruption of the heart. S.iii.234.
6. Taṇhāpañhā Sutta.– A discussion between Sāriputta and Jambukhādaka on the three kinds of craving — for sensuality, for becoming, for not-becoming. S.iv.257.
7. Taṇhā Sutta.– The Noble Eightfold Path must be followed in order to get rid of the three kinds of craving. S.v.57 f.
8. Taṇhuppāda Sutta.– The four causes of the arising of craving in a monk — robes, food, lodging, success or failure in undertakings. A.ii.10.
9. Taṇhā Sutta.– On the one hundred and eight thoughts of craving — thirty-six each, of the past, the present, and the future — which, like a net, snares one, clings to one, etc. A.ii.211 f.
10. Taṇhā Sutta.– Three kinds of craving should be abandoned, and three kinds of conceit. What are the three kinds of craving to be abandoned? For sensuality, for becoming, for not-becoming. What are the three kinds of conceit to be abandoned? Conceit (māna), inferiority (omāna), and excessive conceit (atimāna). A.iii.444.
11. Taṇhāmūlaka Sutta.– The nine evil things that have their ultimate origin in craving (taṇhā). A.iv.400 f.
12. Taṇhā Sutta.– Both craving and the emancipation therefrom, through knowledge, are nourished and fulfilled by something, and this something may finally be reduced to association with the bad and the good respectively. A.v.116 ﬀ.
13. Taṇhā Sutta.– There are three kinds of craving: for sensuality, for becoming, for not-becoming. Iti.50.