Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Boodhist.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The Karens, to an individual, listened well, though Boodhists; and many expressed a desire to receive further instruction, so as to become Christians.

    Daughters of the Cross: or Woman's Mission

  • Orient, have the ancesthors of me frinds on me right developed the soopleness of limb an 'the art that is becalled by the Mahatmas an' thim Boodhists 'the art of the symbolical attichude,' as discovered and practised in the Injian Ocean's coral isles, which by the same they do expriss their feelin's till ye get a mysthical pain in your stomick wid lookin 'at' em.

    The Belted Seas

  • We passed but two crossing-places: at one the river is divided by an island, covered with the rude chaits and flags of the Boodhists.

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • The Jains form in some sort a transition-sect between Boodhists and Hindoos, differing from the former in acknowledging castes, and from both in their worship of

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • They are Boodhists, and though not divided into castes, belong to several tribes.

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • As a sect of Boodhists their religion is considered pure, and free from the obscenities so conspicuous in

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • Miserably poor, without any retinue, taking no interest in what passes in his own kingdom, subsisting on the plainest and coarsest food, passing his time in effectually abstracting his mind from the consideration of earthly things, and wrapt in contemplation, the Sikkim Rajah has arrived at great sanctity, and is all but prepared for that absorption into the essence of Boodh, which is the end and aim of all good Boodhists.

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • The principal object of veneration amongst the Ningma or red sect of Boodhists in Sikkim and Bhotan is Gorucknath, who is always represented sitting cross-legged, holding the dorje in one hand, which is raised; whilst the left rests in the lap and holds a cup with a jewel in it.

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

  • Boodhists; in their hearts they dread the demons of the grove, the lake, the snowy mountain and the torrent, and the crafty Lama takes advantage of this, modifies his practices to suit their requirements, and is content with the formal recognition of the spiritual supremacy of the church.

    Himalayan Journals — Complete

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