Jan 21, 2016

Posted by in BUDDHISM IN OTHER LANGUAGES | 24 Comments

Lesson 11: A CAT LYING IN WAIT FOR A MOUSE (Mèo giết chuột)

Lesson 11: A CAT LYING IN WAIT FOR A MOUSE (Mèo giết chuột) Contemplation on “Fourteen Grievous Failures of a Buddhist Practitioner” Lesson 11: A CAT LYING IN WAIT FOR A MOUSE I am raising cats. They look like accommodating, amiable and often sit still in the same place all the time. When feeling bored, they wander round and sometimes rub their head against the feet of the raiser. This lovely character of cats attracts the raiser. But under the cover of that mild and meek appearance, cats are considered the most dangerous opponent of the mouse and animals who are in disadvantageous position. Normally, they sit silently and motionless, especially when discover the prey. They then walk softly without making any noise, creep up on their prey, and sharp claws for pouncing on to them, gripping and holding them down. Then they let that panic-stricken prey out. They continue play with the captive regardless its vein attempt of struggle. Many preys die

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