Buddhism: The Noble Truth Of Suffering

Satisfactory Essays
1. Birth from an egg (like a bird, fish, or reptile)
2. Birth from a womb (like most mammals and some worldly devas)
3. Birth from moisture (probably referring to the appearance of animals whose eggs are microscopic, like maggots appearing in rotting flesh)
4. Birth by transformation (miraculous materialization, as with most devas).
Jāti is identified within the Buddha's first discourse, The Discourse That Sets Turning the Wheel of Truth, as an aspect of dukkha (suffering):
"The Noble Truth of Suffering (dukkha) is this: birth (jati) is suffering, aging is suffering..., death is suffering, association with the unpleasant is suffering, dissociation from the pleasant is suffering, not to receive what one desires is suffering—in brief the five aggregates subject to grasping are suffering."
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Whatever birth, taking birth, descent, coming-to-be, coming-forth, appearance of aggregates, and acquisition of sense spheres of the various beings in this or that group of beings that is called birth."
In the present scenario people have different opinions about whether birth is a happy one or not. For the Buddhist views on birth teaches that life is impermanent. So we need to be born again until our salvation or liberation or Moksha.
In the teaching of the Buddha, all of us will pass away eventually as a part in the natural process of birth, old-age and death and that we should always keep in mind the impermanence of life, the life that we all cherish and wish to hold on. During our lives as human beings, we experience transience as the four sufferings: the suffering of birth (and of day-to-day existence), that of illness, of aging, and finally, of
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