Colā. The people of Cola.
Colagangādeva. A Tamil chief, conquered by Bhuvanekabāhu
Colagangakumāra. A son of Gajabāhu. Cv.lxx.238.
Colakonāra. A Tamil 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,
Colarāja. A minister of Kassapa V. He repaired a
parivena in the Mahāvihāra which had been destroyed. Cv.lii.34.
Colatirikka. A Tamil chief, ally of Kulasekhara.
Coliya-Dīpankara. See Dīpankara.
Corakamahā-vihāra. A vihāra in Ceylon, the residence
of Mahāmitta. In the vihāra was the Kurandaka-Cave (q.v.). Vsm.38.
Corakandaka. See Korandaka.
Corambāgāma. A village in Rohana. Cv.lxxv.15.
Coriyassara. A village in Ceylon. VibhA.447.
Cūla-Buddhaghosa. An author of Ceylon to whom the
Gandhavamsa (pp.63, 67; see P.L.C.126) ascribes a work entitled
Jātattagīnidāna, probably a Jātaka Commentary, and a Sotattagīnidāna.
Cūlabyūha. See Cūlavyūha.
Cūla-Cunda. See Cunda (2).
Cūladeva. A Thera, an eminent teacher of the Vinaya.
Cūla-Dhammapāla. Senior pupil of Ananda Vanaratana
and author of the Saccasankhepa (Gv.60, 70; P.L.C.113, 203f)
and of an anu-tīkā to the Abhidhamma-Mūla-tīkā. Ibid., 211f.
Cūla-Ekasātaka. See Ekasātaka.
Cūlagallaka-Vihāra. A monastery built by Cūlābhaya
on the bank of the Gonaka-nadī to the south of Anurādhapura
(Mhv.Xxxv.13). Attached to it was a Padhānaghara, built by Aggabodhi
Cūlagana. One of the three chief buildings of the
Upāsikā Vihāra, built by Devānampiyatissa. It came to be called
the Kūpayatthi-thapita-ghara. Mhv.xix.68f.; MT.409.
Cūla-Ganthipada. A work on the Vinaya, attributed
to Moggallāna and used by the Ekamsikas in their Pārupana-controversy.
Bode, op. cit., 76.
Cūla-Jālī. A Pacceka Buddha mentioned in a list of
these. M.iii.70; MA.ii.890.
Cūla-Janaka Jātaka (No.52). The stories, both past
and present, are the same as in the Mahā Janaka Jātaka (q.v.).
Cūla-Māgandiya. Brother of the brahmin Māgandiya.
He took charge of Māgandiyā when her parents renounced the world
and escorted her to Kosambī, where she was presented at the
court of Udena and became the latter's wife. DhA.i.202f; AA.i.236.
Cūla-Moggallāna. See Moggallāna II.
Cūlanāgā. An arahant Therī, mentioned as an eminent
teacher of the Vinaya in Ceylon. Dpv. xviii.38.
Cūlanāgalena. A cave in Ceylon (Tambapanni). It was
once the abode of five hundred monks, all of whom won arahantship,
by meditating in that spot. Vsm.127.
Cūlanāgapabbata. A vihāra built in the Huvācakannikā
(in Rohana), by King Mahādāthika-Mahānāga. Mhv.xxxiv.90.
Cūlanganiyapitthi. A locality in Rohana. There a
battle was fought between Dutthagāmani and his brother, Tissa,
when Gāmani was defeated and forced to flee. Mhv.xxxiv.19; see
also xxxii.31f.; and AA.i.365.
Cūla-Nidāna Sutta. Probably another name for the
Nidāna Sutta of the Samyutta Nikāya.
Referred to in MA.i.225;VibhA..267.
Cūlapindapātika-Nāga. A monk of Nalakhandapadhāna.
Cūlapunnama-Sutta. Preached to the monks assembled
on a full-moon night at the Migārāmātupāsāda. The sutta teaches
how it is possible to tell a bad man and a good man through
their conduct. M.iii.20ff
Cūlaratha. A devaputta in Tāvatimsa who excelled
Sakka in glory. DhA.i.426.
Cūlarathavimānavatthu. The story of Prince
Sujāta, son of the Assaka king
(Vv.v.13; VvA.259ff). He was born in Tāvatimsa, and Cūlaratha
may have been his name there. See
Cūlarattha. A district in India, near Benares. Ras.i.36.
Cūlasumanā. A Therī of Ceylon, an eminent teacher
of the Vinaya. Dpv. xviii.39.
Cūla-Suññatā Sutta. Preached
to Ananda at the Migāramātupāsāda. True solitude is not to be
found in forest-dwelling nor in the concentration of heart away
from all ideas, but in attaining to deliverance from the Āsavas.
Cūla-Tissa. Probably a Commentator. He is called
Uruvelavāsi, and is quoted in the Samyutta Commentary in reference
to a discussion on phassavedanā. SA.ii.100.
Cūlavajira. A grammarian, author of a work called
Atthabyakkhyāna. Gv.60; but see p.70, where it is ascribed to
Cūlavāpiyagāma. A village given by Aggabodhi VIII.
for the maintenance of Rājasālavihāra. Cv.xlix.47.
Cūlavimalabuddhi. See Cūlavajira, also Navavimalabuddhi.
Cūlavitthi. See Hulavitthi.
Cūlayamaka-Vagga. The fifth chapter of the Majjhima
Culla.-"the Minor," equivalent of " Cūla.
Cullabodhi Jātaka (No.443)
Cullacārī. See Cullasārī.
Culladaddara. A Nāga, brother of Mahādaddara (the
Bodhisatta), and son of Sūradaddara. For details see the Daddara
Cullagalla. A village and a vihāra near the Jajjaranadī.
For the story of a pious man who lived in the village see Ras.ii.152f.
Cullakāla. A mountain in Himavā which must be crossed
in order to reach Gandhamādana (SnA..i.66) and the Chaddanta-Lake
Culla-Kālinga. Younger son of Kālinga, king of Dantapura.
He became an ascetic, but later married the daughter of the
Madda king, by whom he had a son Kālinga who became a Cakka-vatti
(J.iv.230ff). For details see the Kālinga-Bodhi Jātaka.
Culla-Kammāsadamma. A village in the Kampilla kingdom
which arose on the settlement given by Jayaddisa to his brother,
the man-eating ogre, after the latter became an ascetic (J.v.35).
For details see the Jayaddisa Jātaka.
Tamil chief of South India who fought against the forces of
Parakkamabāhu 1. but was later subdued (Cv.lxxvi.185, 217, 220,
305). The name is closely connected with that of the districts
of Kañcakudiya and Kañcakudiyarājā (Cv.lxxvi.124, 130).
Cullakasetthi. The Bodhisatta, born as a Treasurer
in Benares. See the Cullakasetthi
Culla-Kokālika. See Kokālika (2).
Culla-Kokanadā. The younger of the two daughters
of Pajunna, both of whom were called Kokanadā. She visited the
Buddha at the Kutāgārasālā in Vesāli and questioned him. S. i.30.
Culla-Kunāla-Vagga. The fifth section of the Catukka-nipāta
of the Jātakatthakathā. J. iii.132-52.
Culla-Lohita. An ox, brother of the Bodhisatta, Mahā-Lohita.
He is identified with Ananda. See the Munika Jātaka.
Cullanāgatittha. A ford in the Mahāvālukagangā. Cv.lxxii.34.
Cullanandaka. See Cullanandiya below.
Cullanandaka-Jātaka. See Cullanandiya below.
Cullanandikā. Talatādevī is identified with Cullanandikā
(J.vi.478) in the present age, but nothing further seems to
be known of the latter.
Cullanandiya. A monkey, brother of Nandiya, the Bodhisatta.
See the Cullanandiya Jātaka.
He is identified with Ananda. v.l. Cullanandaka.
Culla-Niddesa. See Niddesa.
Cullantevāsika. A youth of good family who, as related
in the Cullakasetthi Jātaka,
earned money by his wits, after having listened to the counsel
of Cullakasetthi. He is identified with
Cullapanthaka. J. i.120f.
Cullapāla. Son of Mahāsuvanna and brother of
Cakkhupāla Thera. DhA.i.2.
Cullapantha. A parivena built, probably, by a Tamil
chief in the reign of Aggabodhi IV. Cv.xlvi.24.
Culla-Rohita. An ox belonging to a brahmin. DhA.iv.160.
Cullasangha. Brother of Kākavannatissa’s minister
Cullasūka Jātaka (No.430)
Cullatāpasa. Nārada, the son of the Bodhisatta in
Jātaka, is referred to by this title. J. i.416.
Cullatavālagāma. A village probably on the Mahāvālukanadī.
Culla-Tundila. A pig, brother of the Bodhisatta.
For details see the Tundila Jātaka.
Cullavanavannanā. The section of the Vessantara Jātaka
which describes Jūjaka's journey through the forest to Vessantara's
hermitage. J. vi.521-32.
Cumbatakalaha. The name given (e.g., J. i.208) to
the quarrel between the Sākiyans and the Koliyans about the
water of the Rohinī.
Cundaka. See Cunda (2).
Cunnasālā. A district in Rohana. Cv.lvii.46, 57.
- Cakkadaha. The home of the
Cakkaratana of a
Cakkavatti. J. iv.232.
- Cakkavāka Jātaka
- Cakkavatti-Vagga. The fifth chapter of the
Bojjhanga Samyutta. S. v.98-102.
- Cakkhu Sutta
- Cakkhupāla Thera
- Cala. A Sinhalese chieftain, who once joined the
Colas 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.
- Calāka. See Talatā.
- Cālā-Sutta. Records Māra's visit to
Cālā Therī and their conversation.
- Cambutivāpi. A tank built by Vasabha. Mhv.xxxv.95.
- Cammakkhandhaka. The fifth chapter of the Mahāvagga
of the Vinaya Pitaka. Vin.i.179ff
- Cammasātaka Jātaka
- Campakā. See Campā.
- Campakapupphiya Thera
- Campeyya, Campeyyaka. A Nāga-king who dwelt in the
river Campā. See the
- Campeyya-Cariyā. See
- Campeyya-Jātaka (No.506)
- Campeyyakkhandhaka. The ninth chapter of the Mahā
Vagga of the Vinaya Pitaka. Vin.i.312ff
- Cānavela. v.l. for Tanaveli (q.v.).
- 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.
- 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
- Candagiri. A vihāra in Ceylon 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
- Candakumara Cariyā. See
- Candakumāra Jātaka. Another name for the
- 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-life.
- Candanamāliya Thera
- Candanapāsāda. A building in the Maricavatti-vihāra
erected by Mahinda IV. It housed the Hair Relic of the Buddha
in a jewelled reliquary. Cv.liv.40f.
- Candanapūjaka Thera
- Candanasāla. See Candanamālā.
- Candapabbata. See Canda
- Candapadumāsirī. See Candapadumā.
- Candappajjota. See
- Candārāma. A monastery in
Candavatī, where Kondañña Buddha
spent his first vassa. BuA.110.
- Candasama. See Candūpama.
- Candasārattha-tikā. A Commentary on the Sambandhacintā
written in the fourteenth century by Saddhammañāna of Pagan.
- Candasuriya. A friend of Mahādhanadeva. See
- Candavankavīthi. A street in Anurādhapura. Ras.ii.123.
- Candgutta. A king of twenty kappas ago, a previous
birth of Tamālapupphiya. Ap.i.197.
- Candikā. Mother of
Candikāputta. See below.
- Candikāputta Thera
- Candimā, Candimasa, Canda
- Candimasa-Sutta. Records the visit of the devaputta
Candimasa to the Buddha and the conversation
that ensued. S. i.51.
- Candimā-Sutta. Records the incident of the Buddha's
request to Rāhu to free Candimā.
- Candiya. See Candakumāra.
- Candūpama. A king of twenty-three kappas ago, a previous
birth of Vannakāraka Thera. v.l. Candasama. Ap.i.220.
- Cangotakiya-Thera. An arahant. Ninety-four kappas
ago he lived near the sea, and seeing Siddhattha Buddha, gave
him a bouquet of flowers. Ap.i.235.
- Cankamadāyaka Thera. An arahant. Eighteen kappas
ago he made a magnificent cloistered walk for Atthadassī Buddha.
For three kappas he was king of the gods and was three times
- Cankama-Sutta. The five advantages of a cankama (cloister):
it trains one to travel, encourages striving, it is healthy,
it improves digestion and promotes concentration. A.iii.29.
- Cankolapupphiya Thera
- Canndagāmani. See
- Canndāsoka. The name given to
Asoka, because he so cruelly killed
his brothers. The name was later changed into Dhammāsoka. Mhv.v.189.
- Cannda-Sutta. Describes the visits of the Gāmani
Cannda to the Buddha. See Cannda (1).
- Canndīdvāra. One of the gates erected in Pulatthipura
by Parakkamabāhu I. It was brightly painted (Cv.lxxiii.161;
lxxix.45). Canndī is one of the names of Durgā, Siva's wife.
- Canndorana. A mountain in the Himālaya region. The
Bodhisatta, as an elephant, once lived there looking after his
mother. J. iv.90, 93.
- Cānura. A wrestler employed
by Kamsa to fight the
But Baladeva put a strap round
him and, lifting him up, dashed his brains out on the ground.
- Cāpāla. A Yakkha. See
- Cāpāla-Vagga. The first chapter of the Iddhipāda
Samyutta. S. v.254-63.
- Cāpā-Therī (v.l. Chāvā)
- Cara (Sutta/Vagga)
- 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.
- Carimālopa Sutta
- Cariyākathā. The fifth chapter of the Paññāvagga
of the Patisambhidā-magga. Ps.ii.225f.
- Carukkatta. A village in South India. Cv.lxxvi.127.
- Catassa-Sutta. There are four elements - earth, water,
heat, air. S. ii.169.
- Cāthamangama. A tank constructed by Vasabha. Mhv.xxxv.95.
- Cātigatikapatimāghara. An image-house attached to
the Mahāthūpa and built by Mahādāthika-Mahānāga. MT.634.
- Cattāro-Mahārājāno. See
- Cātuddisa-Sutta. Five qualities that make a monk
a "four-regioner" - moving without let in the four quarters.
- Catudvāra-Jātaka (No.439)
- Catukundika-niraya. A description of the sufferings
undergone by a child while in its mother's womb. The foetus
has to lie bent in four (catukundena), hence the name. J. iii.243f.
- Cātumā. A Sākiyan village containing
a mote-hall; near it was the
the Buddha once stayed and preached the
Cātuma Sutta (M.i.456f.; MA.ii.660).
- 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-moon day of Kattika.
Vin.i.55; D.i.47, etc.
- Cātuma Sutta
- Catumatta-Jātaka (No.187)
- Cātumeyyakā. The inhabitants of Cātumā. M.i.457.
- Catunikāyika-Bhandika Thera. Evidently a well-known
commentator. He is quoted as an authority in the Samyutta Commentary.
- Catupaccayasantosabhāvanārāma-Mahā-ariyavamsa. See
- Catuparivatta 1. -Another name for the Bahudhātuka
- Catuparivatta 2. One of the suttas not included in
the Three Recensions (Sp.iv.742).
- Caturangabala. An officer of state of Jambudīpa;
an author. Gv.67.
- Caturārakkhā. The Gandhavamsa (pp.65, 75) mentions
a commentary written on this work.
- Caturitthi-Vimāna. See
- Cāvala. A mountain near
Himavā. Ap.i.279; ii.451.
- Cayantī-vāpi. A tank in Ceylon built by Vasabha.
v.l. Mayantī. Mhv.xxxv.94.
- Cecca. A shortened form of Cetiya.
- Celakanthī. A mare belonging to
Candappajjota. She could travel
one hundred leagues in a day and was one of his five rapid conveyances.
- Cela-Sutta 1. See
- Cela-Sutta 2. 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.
- Cellāra. A village in South India. Cv.1xxvi.262.
- Cetā 1. Daughter-in-law of
Anujjā. J. vi.290.
- Cetā 2. The people of Cetiya.
- Cetaputtā. The name of a tribe given in a nominal
list; probably the inhabitants of Ceta. Ap.ii.359.
- Cetāvigāma. A village in Ceylon. 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.
- Ceti, Cetiya
- Cetiyadamila. The chief warrior of Elāra, killed
by Velusumana. Ras.ii.62; but see Velusumana.
- Cetiyagiri. See Cetiyapabbata,
- Cetiyakapabbata. Probably a v.l. for
Vedisagiri. See Ras.i.99.
- Cetiyambatthala. See
- Cetiyavamsatthakathā. One of the sources mentioned
in the Mahāvamsa-Tīkā (p.548). It probably dealt with the building
of the cetiyas in Ceylon, chiefly the Mahā Thūpa.
- Cetoparicca-Sutta. Anuruddha, questioned by some
monks at Jetavana, tells them that by cultivating the four Satipatthāna
he was able to read and know the minds of beings, of other persons.
- Chabbisodhana-Sutta. On the six-fold scrutiny by
which a monk can know whether he is justified in saying that
for him rebirth is no more, that his heart has been absolutely
delivered from the Āsavas. M.iii.29-37.
- Chabbyāputtā. A royal clan of Nāgas. Vin.ii.110;
- Cha-Chakkha Sutta
- Chaddanta-Jātaka (No.514)
- Chagāma, Chaggāma.- A village in Rohana. Ras.ii.34;
- Chakesadhātuvamsa. See Appendix.
- Chalabhijātiya Sutta
- Chalindriya-Vagga. The third chapter of the Indriya
Samyutta. S. v.203ff
- Challūra. A tank built by King Mahāsena. Mhv.xxxvii.47.
- Chanda, Chandaka, Chandāgārika. See Chann°.
- Chandena Sutta. A group of eighteen suttas on abandoning
lust and desire for that which is impermanent, ill and without
- Chandosāratthavikāsinī (or Vuttodayapañcikā). A Commentary
on the Vuttodaya, written by Saddhammañāna in the fourteenth
century. Bode, op. cit., 26.
- Channā. A nun, mentioned as being specially proficient
in the Vinaya. v.l. Chandā. (Dpv.xviii.29)
- Channāgarikā. A secondary division of the
- Channa-Vagga. The Ninth chapter of the Salāyatana
Samyutta. S. iv.53-70.
- Channovāda-Sutta. Records the same incidents as Channa
Sutta (3). M.iii.263ff.
- Chapata. See
- Chaphassāyatanika-Sutta. A group of three suttas
concerning the sixfold sphere of contact. S. iv.43f.
- Chappaccayadīpanī. A work on Pāli prosody by Suddhammañāna.
Bode, op. cit., 26.
- Chattādhichattiya. See
- Chattaggāhaka-vāpī. A tank built by a parasol-bearer
(chattaggāhaka), the husband of Sanghā (Cv.xxxviii.3).
- Chattaguhinda. The Pāli name of Kyansitthā, son of
Anorata, king of Pagan. (Sās.75; Bode, op. cit.15, n.5).
- Chattapāsāda. A building in Anurādhapura, probably
attached to the king's palace. There King Bhātika distributed
gifts to the monks (Mhv.Xxxiv.65; MT.663). Sirināga repaired
the building. Mhv.xxxvi.26.
- Chattavaddhi. The spot in Mahāmeghavana where Moggallāna
I presented his parasol to the monks as a mark of homage. A
parivena called by the same name was built there. Mhv.xxxix.32.
- Chattavimāna. See Chatta
- Chattunnatavāpi. A tank in Ceylon, repaired by Parakkamabāhu
- Chāva. See Upaka Ajivaka.
- Chavaka-Jātaka (No.309)
- Chavasīsa. A charm which gave the power of saying
where a dead person was born, by tapping on his skull with one's
finger-nail, even three years after death. Vangīsa knew the
charm. ThagA.ii.192; AA.i.150, cp. Migasira.
- Chavi-Sutta. Dire are gains, favours and flattery;
they cut the skin, the flesh, right down to the marrow. S. ii.237.
- Cheta-Sutta. See Kassapagotta Sutta.
- Chetvā-Sutta. One must
destroy anger in order to be happy (S.i.41). v.l. Jhatvā. The
sutta is repeated under the same name in S. i.237. It appears
again under the names of Māgha (S.i.46) and Dhānañjānī (S.i.160).
- Chetvā-Vagga. The eighth chapter of the Devatā Samyutta
(S.i.41ff). v.l. Jhatvā. On the title of the sutta see KS.i.58,
- Chindī-Sutta. Devadatta brought schism into the Order
because his heart was possessed by gains, flattery, etc. (S.ii.239).
- Cīnamāla. See Cinnamāla below.
- Cinnamāla. A king of fifty thousand kappas ago, a
former birth of Kassapa Thera (or Sereyyaka) (ThagA.ii.178; Ap.i.155).
- Cintāmanī, Cintāmanikā
- Ciragumba. The residence of Ambakhādaka-Mahātissa;
it was probably a monastery. Vsm.43.
- 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.
- Cīravāpi. A tank in Ceylon built by King Mahāsena.
- Ciravāsī. The son of Bhadragaka. Bhadragaka visited
the Buddha and told him that he was always anxiously waiting
for news of Ciravāsī, who was away at school. S. iv.329; SA.iii.103.
- Citakanibbāpaka Thera. An arahant. Thirty-one kappas
ago he sprinkled perfumed water on the pyre of Vessabhū Buddha
and so extinguished it (Ap.ii.408). He is probably identical
with Abhibhūta Thera. ThagA.i.372f.
- Citakapūjaka Thera
- Citrā. The name of certain
- Cittacūla. A tortoise. For details see the
- Cittadassī. A mythical king, descendant of Mahāsammata.
- Cittāgāra-Vagga. The fifth chapter of the Bhikkhunī
- Cittakūta-dvārakotthaka. The entrance to Tāvatimsa;
it formed a door into Sudassanagiri and was surrounded by images
of Indra. J. vi.125f.
- Cittakūtalatāvana. See
- Cittalatā-Vagga. The second chapter of the Vimāna
- 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-league
vimāna in Tāvatimsa. Vv.vii.1; VvA.299f.
- Cittapariyādāna-Sutta. The monk with a corrupt mind
cannot achieve his purpose; the monk with a pure, well-directed
mind, can. A.i.6f.
- 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 Tāvatimsa. 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-tree. The body of Sanghamittā,
as desired by her, was cremated near the hall and a thūpa was
erected over the remains. Mhv.xx.52.
- Citta-Samyutta. The sixty-first section of the Samyutta
Nikāya (S.iv.281-305). It contains records of discussions by
Cittagahapati of Macchikāsanda.
- Citta-Sutta. Preached 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.
- Citta-Vagga. The third chapter of the Dhammapada.
- 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 tika to Janghadāsa
(sic) (Gv.64). Elsewhere (Gv.67, 74) the same work is ascribed
- Cīvaracetiya. A monastery in Ceylon. Kitti, queen
of Mahinda IV., built three bathing-tanks there. Cv.liv.51.
- Cīvarakkhandha. The eighth chapter of the Mahāvagga
of the Vinaya Pitaka. Vin.i.268ff
- Coda. See Cola.
- Codanāvatthu-bhānavāra. The twenty-seventh section
of the third Khandaka of the Mahāvagga of the Vinaya.