Digital Photo Archive, downloadable via the link I will sent by email, only for personal use. It can be used as a “screen saver” or small format printings in the personal sphere.
In any case, this license allows the buyer to make a commercial use, or to change the image.
Size: 1800px x 1200px – 72dpi
The downloadable file carries no watermark or logo of the project. If you want it with the logo, You can write me.
ALL money is to continue with the project.
The alms round was, for the Buddha, a key feature of the monastic life and the alms bowl is, for all Buddhists, a symbol of the monastic order. The Pali word for alms round is pindapata, which colorfully means “dropping a lump,” describing the process whereby food accumulates in the alms bowl. The tradition is that monks or nuns leave the monastery, or wherever they are dwelling (most ideally, the root of a tree or a cemetery), either singly or in a group. As a group they walk single-file according to seniority, that is, ordination date. The robes are arranged formally, covering both shoulders. The monks walk barefooted into a village and then from house to house, not favoring rich or poor neighborhoods, accepting, but not requesting, what is freely donated, that is, dropped into one’s bowl.
The most caught my attention during this ritual was the elegance that give off while they do it.