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  • Cetovimuttiphala Sutta

1. Cetovimuttiphala Sutta. When a monk perceives the foulness of the body, is conscious of the cloying of food, feels distaste for the world, perceives impermanence in all compounded things, and has the thought of death inwardly established in him, there come to him mind-emancipation and emancipation by way of insight and he becomes completely free. A.iii.84.

2. Cetovimuttiphala Sutta. The thought of impermanence, of ill in impermanence, of no-self in ill, of renunciation and of dispassion - these things, when developed, have, as their fruit, mind-emancipation and emancipation by way of insight. A.iii.85.

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