from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A kind of millet (Setaria italica); German millet.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A kind of millet (Setaria Italica); German millet.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The grass Setaria Italica, or Italian millet.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Alex: The Tibetan word is "timug" (gti-mug), in Sanskrit moha, which is a very difficult word to translate.
"The show waits for no one," she said as a man sporting high-heeled boots, skinny jeans and a moha wk stomped past her on his way into New York Fashion Week.
Naivety (moha) is the confusion, either about cause and effect or about reality, that accompanies destructive behavior or thought.
When you breathe in, imagine your breath in the form of white light passing down both right and left energy-channels and accumulating in your central one in which the energy-wind of the disturbing emotion of naivety (gti-mug, Skt. moha, closed-mindedness) is blocked and frustrated.
Tamas is naivety (Tib. gti-mug, Skt. moha) or ignorance; rajas is desire and anger; and sattva is the mind that is free of all three.
MINE NOW! moha ha ha gotta go xx mitten prev - next
Respectively, the five become naivety (gti-mug, Skt. moha, closed-mindedness), pride and miserliness, greed and attachment, jealousy and envy, and anger and fear.
All of this occurs together with the disturbing emotion that I like to translate as "naivety" (gti-mug, Skt. moha).
Thus, in clearheadedly believing, based on good reason, that our mentors have good qualities as the result of their efforts, with an aspiration that we can and shall attain them ourselves, our minds are free of naivety (Skt. moha) about our potentials and about what we need to do in order to realize them.
The term for “naivety” – in Sanskrit, moha – is not so easy to translate.
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