The story of the Buddha is the story of an elephant that walked a stream and sang songs to his followers.
The story dates back to the Buddha’s earliest days, when he lived at the monastery of Yala in the Himalayas.
His followers included a large number of Bodhisattvas, or holy men, who were appointed by the Buddha to help him with the practice of meditation.
The tradition says that the Buddha, while on his way to Yala, saw an elephant walking on the riverbank and told the elephant to sing to his companions.
When he arrived, the elephant was dead.
The Buddha returned to his home and spent the next two years meditating on the subject.
When the Buddha died, the disciples took him up to a nearby mountain and made him sit down there.
When they heard the sound of the elephant’s singing, they ran to investigate and found him lying in the mud.
They carried him to the monastery, where they placed him in a sacred box.
Later, the Buddha wrote down his meditation instructions in the elephant box.
His teachings were recorded in the Canon of the Sutra of the Bodhisatta (Dhammapada), and today the story is known as the story about the Buddha.
The following is an excerpt from the Canon.
One day, the Bodhi Avalokitesvara entered the Bodhicitta, the abode of the Buddhas, and was asked by a monk to be present at the Buddha s funeral.
The monk said that he had never heard of the existence of a great elephant in the mountains.
The Bodhi replied, “Yes, the same one whom the Buddha gave the title of the Great Elephant.”
Then the Bodhasatta explained that the Great Ones who were born from a great mother, like the elephant, had all kinds of abilities and were capable of great things.
They had all the qualities of great men, like a king or a prince.
One of the disciples asked the Buddha about the elephants, and he said, “It is said that there was a great one who was a teacher of the Tathagata and was called the Buddha.”
The disciple said, Why did the Buddha say that?
The Bodhisita said, The Tathagsatas are called Buddhas.
The disciples asked, Why are you saying that?
They said, Because the Great One was the Tathaagata.
The Buddhas have always been taught by their Great Ones.
The Great Ones are always there, always on the Mount of the World, always listening.
The words of the great elephant were recorded down in the canon of the Canon as: When Buddha stood before the Bodhimandas and sat down in a box, the Great elephant was lying there, singing to him.
After sitting down, he told him to recite his lessons.
When his teacher heard the song, he ran to the forest and saw the Great one lying there.
He ran over and took him and brought him to his monastery.
Then the great one sat down again and told him his lesson.
Then he gave his lessons to his disciples.
When one of his disciples was still a child, he said to him, “I heard you speak to the Great Tathas about teaching.
The great one answered, ‘When a man is born, the great ones follow him and listen to him and give him advice.
When a man becomes a teacher, the teachers follow him.
One evening, he went to see the Great Bodhisats’ dwelling, and found the Great ones sitting on the mountain, listening to the elephant. “
When a young boy was born, one of the bodhisattva monks was at a large festival in the forest.
One evening, he went to see the Great Bodhisats’ dwelling, and found the Great ones sitting on the mountain, listening to the elephant.
The next day, he came to them and told them, “As I sat there listening to you, I heard your great teacher speak to me about teaching.”
The Bodhicsatta said, I will not leave you for a moment longer.
“The Buddha replied, ‘You should know your place in the world. “
When your teacher was dead, the Buddhisatvas and the Tathsagats came and told me that the great teachers who had preceded him were dead. “
The Buddha replied, ‘You should know your place in the world.
When your teacher was dead, the Buddhisatvas and the Tathsagats came and told me that the great teachers who had preceded him were dead.
I heard the stories of their great teacher and I understood that it was not true.
‘The Great Ones’ are not like the Tithsagats, but they do not listen to a teacher.
After this, I went to the Blessed One and, having bowed down, I asked, “O Bodhisaputra, why did the Great