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Usato nelle seguenti pagine di ady. Usato nelle seguenti pagine di af. Visualizza l’utilizzo globale di questo file. Metadati Questo file contiene informazioni aggiuntive, probabilmente aggiunte dalla fotocamera o dallo scanner usati per crearlo o digitalizzarlo. Se il file è stato modificato, alcuni dettagli potrebbero non corrispondere alla realtà. Prayer flags connect the two peaks of the Peak of Victory over Leh, Ladakh, India.
The Namgyal Tsemo Gompa can be seen on the peak. A prayer flag is a colorful rectangular cloth, often found strung along mountain ridges and peaks high in the Himalayas. They are used to bless the surrounding countryside and for other purposes. Prayer flags are believed to have originated with Bon.
Lung ta prayer flags hang along a mountain path in Nepal. Nepal Sutras, originally written on cloth banners, were transmitted to other regions of the world as prayer flags. During the Cultural Revolution, prayer flags were discouraged but not entirely eliminated. Many traditional designs may have been lost. Currently, different styles of prayer flags can be seen all across the Tibetan region. Prayer flags in the Qilian Mountains, China.
Darchog are commonly planted in the ground, mountains, cairns, and on rooftops, and are iconographically and symbolically related to the Dhvaja. Traditionally, prayer flags come in sets of five: one in each of five colors. The five colors are arranged from left to right in a specific order: blue, white, red, green, and yellow. The five colors represent the five elements and the Five Pure Lights. The Ta is a symbol of speed and the transformation of bad fortune to good fortune. Surrounding the Lung ta are various versions of approximately 400 traditional mantras, each dedicated to a particular deity. In addition to mantras, prayers for a long life of good fortune are often included for the person who mounts the flags.
Images or the names of four powerful animals, also known as the Four Dignities, adorn each corner of a flag: the dragon, the garuda, the tiger, and the snowlion. Traditionally, prayer flags are used to promote peace, compassion, strength, and wisdom. Tibetans believe the prayers and mantras will be blown by the wind to spread the good will and compassion into all pervading space. Therefore, prayer flags are thought to bring benefit to all.
By hanging flags in high places the Lung ta will carry the blessings depicted on the flags to all beings. As wind passes over the surface of the flags, which are sensitive to the slightest movement of the wind, the air is purified and sanctified by the mantras. The prayers of a flag become a permanent part of the universe as the images fade from exposure to the elements. Just as life moves on and is replaced by new life, Tibetans renew their hopes for the world by continually mounting new flags alongside the old. This act symbolizes a welcoming of life’s changes and an acknowledgment that all beings are part of a greater ongoing cycle. According to traditional belief, because the symbols and mantras on prayer flags are sacred, they should be treated with respect. They should not be placed on the ground or used on clothing.