Have just edited this.Apologies, but there was no way for me to possibly know that there were three guest editors for this issue because the editorial is stated as only written by Cathy and Elisa, and this is what the table of contents is based on.It has now been rectified. I don't work on weekends and I have been off until today, hence the delay.Best wishes,Sarah--On 24 January 2017 at 19:40, Peter Harvey <email@example.com> wrote:Dear Cathy,the error has been rectified in the actual journal but you are right that its contents page on the journal website ( https://journals.equinoxpub.
com/index.php/BSR/issue/curren) still has this error! It does indeed need correcting. tPeterOn 24 January 2017 at 17:50, Cathy Cantwell <firstname.lastname@example.org. ac.uk> wrote:
Dear Elisa and Peter (copied to Jowita, and to Sarah Hussell),
I am rather upset that the online TOC on this link still appears to omit Jowita's name at the top. In other words, it should of course read:
Guest edited by Cathy Cantwell, Elisa Freschi and Jowita Kramer
I was not happy to see that this error had been made when it was first announced and I wrote immediately to Sarah Hussell, copying you all in. You will see that there are two emails I wrote to her on Saturday. Yet I have received no response, and it appears that the error has not been rectified.
From: Elisa Freschi [mailto:email@example.com
Sent: 24 January 2017 17:22
Cc: Cathy Cantwell; Peter Harvey; Jowita Kramer
Subject: Publication announcement: Reuse and Intertextuality in the Context of Buddhist Texts
Dear friends and colleagues,
I am glad to announce that the latest issue of the Buddhist Studies Review (33.1—2) has been published online (https://journals.equinoxpub.c
om/index.php/BSR/issue/current ). The printed issue will follow soon.
The core of the issue is constituted by a collection of articles on the topic of “Reuse and Intertextuality in the Context of Buddhist Texts” and edited by Elisa Freschi together with Cathy Cantwell and Jowita Kramer. Please scroll down for the table of contents.
The present writer would be happy to receive any feedback on the project of dealing with reuse and intertextuality within the specific subfield of Buddhist texts from the members of the list, either here or on Academia.edu (https://www.academia.edu/3106
2051/Introduction_Reuse_and_In). tertextuality_in_the_Context_ of_Buddhist_Texts
Thanks for your attention!
P.S. the TOC below replaces the wrong one which was sent out on Monday the 23rd.
Reuse and Intertextuality in the Context of Buddhist Texts
Guest edited by Elisa Freschi and Cathy Cantwell and Jowita Kramer
Table of Contents
—Introduction: Reuse and Intertextuality in the Context of Buddhist Texts [Open Access]
Elisa Freschi , Cathy Cantwell 1-7
Reuse in Buddhist śāstric texts
—Reuse of Text in Pāli Legal Commentaries
Petra Kieffer-Pulz 9-45
—Some Remarks on Sthiramati and his Putative Authorship of the Madhyāntavibhāgaṭīkā, the *Sūtrālaṃkāravṛttibhāṣya and the Triṃśikāvijñaptibhāṣya
Jowita Kramer 47-63
—Veṅkaṭanātha’s Engagement with Buddhist Opponents in the Buddhist Texts he Reused
Elisa Freschi 65-99
Reuse in Buddhist narrative literature
—Walking the Deckle Edge: Scribe or Author? Jayamuni and the Creation of the Nepalese Avadānamālā Literature
Camillo A. Formigatti 101-140
Reuse in Buddhist canonical literature
—Intertextuality, Contradiction, and Confusion in the Prasādanīya-sūtra, Sampasādanīya-sutta, and 自歡喜經 (Zì huānxǐ jīng)
Charles DiSimone 141-162
—Re-making, Re-marking, or Re-using? Hermeneutical Strategies and Challenges in the Guhyasamāja Commentarial Literature
Paul G. Hackett 163-179
Reuse in Tibetan Buddhist texts
—Re-presenting a Famous Revelation: Dudjom Rinpoche’s Work on the ‘Ultra Secret Razor Lifeforce Vajrakīlaya’ (yang gsang srog gi spu gri) of Pema Lingpa (padma gling pa, 1450–1521)
Cathy Cantwell 181-202
—Rewritten or Reused? Originality, Intertextuality, and Reuse in the Writings of a Buddhist Visionary in Contemporary Tibet
Antonio Terrone 203-231
—Thoughts on Originality, Reuse, and Intertextuality in Buddhist Literature Derived from the Contributions to the Volume
Vesna A. Wallace
Ulan-Ude Manuscript Kanjur: An Overview, Analysis and Brief Catalogue
Kirill Alekseev , Nikolay Tsyrempilov , Timur Badmatsyrenov 241-269
On the Supposedly Liberating Function of the First Absorption
Bhikkhu Analayo 271-280
Madhyamaka and Modern Western Philosophy: A Report
Jan Westerhoff 281-302
Madhyamaka and Yogācāra — Allies or Rivals?, edited by Jay L. Garfield and Jan Westerhoff. Oxford University Press, 2015. 300pp. Pb. £23.49. ISBN-13: 9780190231293.
Warren Lee Todd 303-307
Spreading Buddha’s Word in East Asia: The Formation and Transformation of the Chinese Buddhist Canon, edited by Jiang Wu and Lucille Chia. Columbia University Press, 2016. XXII + 405pp. Hb. £52.00. ISBN-13: 9780231171601.
T.H. Barrett 308-310
Die Übermenschlichen Phänomene, Visuelle Meditation und Wundererscheinung in buddhistischer Literatur und Kunst: Ein religionsgeschichtlicher Versuch (Buddhismus-Studien / Buddhist Studies 7), by Dieter Schlingloff
Paul Gerstmayr 311-313
Love and Liberation – Autobiographical Writings of the Tibetan Buddhist Visionary Sera Khandro, by Sarah Jacoby, New York: Columbia University Press. 2014. 456pp, 19 b&w photographs. Paperback. £30. ISBN 978-0-231-14769-9 (pbk); 978-0-231-51953-3
Güzin A. Yener 314-316
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