LEARNING CLASSICAL TIBETAN: A READER FOR TRANSLATING BUDDHIST TEXTS
Paul Hackett (Snow Lion, 2019)
Designed for both classroom use and independent study, Learning Classical Tibetan is a modern and accessible reader for studying traditional Buddhist texts. Unlike other readers of Classical Tibetan, this is a comprehensive manual for navigating Tibetan Buddhist literature drawing on a monastic curriculum. Utilizing the most up-to-date teaching methods and tools for Tibetan language training, students learn to navigate the grammar, vocabulary, syntax, and style of Classical Tibetan while also engaging the content of Buddhist philosophical works.
Asian Classics Explorer (ACIP) -- explore ACIP datasets online.
The Buddhist Canons Research Database is a resource that offers complete bibliographic information (with internal crosslinks and links to external resources) for the roughly 5,000 texts contained in the Tibetan Buddhist canon, and offers both general and targeted full text search access to those texts (approximately 15 million syllables).
The BCRD is a resource that offers complete bibliographic information (with internal crosslinks and links to external resources) for the roughly 5,000 texts contained in the Tibetan Buddhist canon and offers both general and targeted full-text search access to those texts (approximately 15 million syllables).
Yang-jen-ga-way-lo-dro's Grammar Verse
Bill Magee's Digital Debate Assistant, provides students of Tibetan logic with a graphical way to envision aspects of a typical Collected Topics debate.
Joe Wilson Translating Buddhism From Tibetan (Snow Lion, 1992)
Resources for learning classical and colloquial Tibetan Language
Spoken by Ge-she Ge-lek-cho-dak
The Tibetan & Himalayan Library
Christian Steinert's online dictionary. You can find information about other dictionary sources and various other bits and pieces about Tibetan Buddhism and computing at: www.christian-steinert.de
The UMA Institute for Tibetan Studies is a non-profit organization dedicated to translating texts into English and Chinese from the shared heritage of Tibetan and Inner Asian Buddhist systems. All UMA's publications present English and Tibetan together for comparison. We distribute our translations free of charge across the internet.