Summary of "Dramatic Buddhist
Codes Discovered"

Of the 20 shortest skips of the term Buddhism, nine resulted in extended ELSs ranging from 21 to 45 letters in length. For the term Buddhist, 10 out of 18 resulted in lengthy codes. This is an extraordinary proportion of lengthy ELSs. The Buddhist codes run from 17 to 108 letters long. To read about the 108-letter-long code, see 108-Letter-Long Buddhist Code Wraps Around the Tanakh Nine Times. This summary presents two of the Buddhism codes:

In Buddhism (1), words such as light, death, and prince are central to Buddhism. As we know light or enlightenment is a central theme in Buddhism, and it was Buddha's first exposure to death and illness that prompted him to leave his life as a prince and pursue the life of an ascetic. This is a very striking code that links a religion with a wide following (the people are coming) to key issues: (1) the nature of existence (the present) and its relationship to God, (2) the question of who each person will turn to as a source of illumination (Who is my light?) and (3) the sudden and dramatic nature of death (Death is a razor-like prince). The question, Who is my light? seems particularly appropriate to Buddhism, with its encouragement to its devotees to find their own path, with the aide of a guru or guide. Such a question would seem inappropriate to a monotheistic religion (i.e., Judaism, Christianity or Islam) where its doctrines leave no question as to who a follower's light is.

The last sentence likens death to a razor-like prince. Is it not death that sharply cuts us off from this life? Buddhism's practices teach how to prepare for death. The contemplation of death provides a razor-like teaching. The more you contemplate death, the more aware you are of the temporary nature of life, and the importance of being on a spiritual path in this lifetime.

Regarding Buddhism (18), what a Buddhist desires to conquer is suffering by becoming enlightened and escaping the endless cycle of successive reincarnations. They believe that this involves the gaining of great insight, perhaps symbolized by an eagle, whose sight is extremely acute. Furthermore, the eagle is able to soar to heights where it can gain a much broader perspective on life. Buddhism provides tools to overcome the negative habits of the mind. As a conquering eagle, once you have dealt with these negative habits, it allows you to soar above the daily suffering of life.

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