Tibet was introduced to Buddhism by its second king, the military leader Srong-brtsan-sgam-po in 629. His two wives were Buddhist from Nepal and China, he arranged for a scholar to have Buddhist texts translated into the Tibetan language using an Indian model.
- History of Tibetan Buddhism – Wikipedia
History of Tibetan Buddhism. Buddhism was first actively disseminated in Tibet from the 6th to the 9th century CE, predominantly from India. … With the Mongol invasion of Tibet in the 13th century and the establishment of the Mongol Yuan dynasty, Tibetan Buddhism spread beyond Tibet to Mongolia and China.
- Tibetan Buddhism – Wikipedia
Jump to History – Each school is independent and has its own monastic institutions and leaders. Contents. 1 Nomenclature; 2 History.
- Religions – Buddhism: Tibetan Buddhism – BBC
Jan 14, 2004 – History. Buddhism became a major presence in Tibet towards the end of the 8th century CE. It was brought from India at the invitation of the Tibetan king, Trisong Detsen, who invited two Buddhist masters to Tibet and had important Buddhist texts translated into Tibetan.
- Introduction to Tibetan Buddhism (article) | Khan Academy
Unique to Tibetan Buddhism is the institution of the tulku (incarnate lama): Tibetan Buddhists believe that compassionate teachers are reborn again and again, …
- Tibetan Buddhism | Britannica
Tibetan Buddhism, branch of Vajrayana (Tantric, or Esoteric) Buddhism that … lost in the country of their origin are known only from their Tibetan translations.