Free Chinese & Japanese Online Dictionary

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Key:

Mandarin Mandarin Chinese information.
Wade Giles Old Wade-Giles romanization used only in Taiwan.
Japanese Japanese information.
Buddhist definition. Note: May not apply to all sects.
 Definition may be different outside of Buddhism.

There are 21 total results for your love and hate search.

If shown, 2nd row of characters is Simplified Chinese.

Characters Pronunciation
Romanization
Simple Dictionary Definition

愛憎


爱憎

see styles
Mandarin ài zēng / ai4 zeng1
Taiwan ai tseng
Japanese aizou / aizo / あいぞう
Chinese love and hate
Japanese (adj-na,n,adj-no) love and hate; likes and dislikes
Love and hate, desire and dislike; attraction and revulsion

七情

see styles
Mandarin qī qíng / qi1 qing2
Taiwan ch`i ch`ing / chi ching
Japanese shichijou / shichijo / しちじょう
Chinese seven emotional states; seven affects of traditional Chinese medical theory and therapy, namely: joy 喜[xi3], anger 怒[nu4], anxiety 憂|忧[you1], thought 思[si1], grief 悲[bei1], fear 恐[kong3], fright 驚|惊[jing1]; seven relations
Japanese (1) seven emotions (in The Book of Rites: joy, anger, sorrow, fear, love, hate, desire); seven emotions (in Buddhism: joy, anger, sorrow, pleasure, love, hate, desire); (2) seven effects (of a traditional Chinese medicine); (surname) Shichijou
The seven emotions : pleasure, anger, sorrow, joy, love, hate, desire.

三惑

see styles
Mandarin sān huò / san1 huo4
Taiwan san huo
Japanese sanwaku;sannaku / さんわく;さんなく
Japanese {Buddh} three mental disturbances
A Tiantai classification of the three delusions, also styled 三煩惱; 三漏; 三垢; 三結; trials or temptations, leakages, uncleannesses, and bonds. The first of the following three is common to all disciples, the two last to bodhisattvas. They arise from (a) 見, 思, 惑 things seen and thought, i.e. illusions from imperfect perception, with temptation to love, hate, etc.; to be rid of these false views and temptations is the discipline and nirvāṇa of ascetic or Hīnayāna Buddhists. Mahāyāna proceeds further in and by its bodhisattva aims, which produce their own difficulties, i.e. (b) 塵沙惑 illusion and temptation through the immense variety of duties in saving men; and (c) 無明惑 illusions and temptations that arise from failure philosophically to understand things in their reality; three mental disturbances

三想

see styles
Mandarin sān xiǎng / san1 xiang3
Taiwan san hsiang
Japanese sansō
The three evil thoughts are the last, desire, hate, malevolence; the three good thoughts are 怨想 thoughts of (love to) enemies, 親想 the same to family and friends, 中人想 the same to those who are neither enemies nor friends, i.e. to all; v. 智度論 72; three thoughts

三毒

see styles
Mandarin sān dú / san1 du2
Taiwan san tu
Japanese sandoku / さんどく
Japanese {Buddh} (See 煩悩・2) the three kleshas that poison the heart of man (desire, ill will and ignorance)
The three poisons, also styled 三根; 三株; they are 貪 concupiscence, or wrong desire, 瞋 anger, hate, or resentment, and 痴 stupidity, ignorance, unintelligence, or unwillingness to accept Buddha-truth; these three are the source of all the passions and delusions. They represent in part the ideas of love, hate, and moral inertia. v. 智度論 19, 31.

九結


九结

see styles
Mandarin jiǔ jié / jiu3 jie2
Taiwan chiu chieh
Japanese kyūketsu
The nine bonds that bind men to mortality: love, hate, pride, ignorance, (wrong)views, possessions (or grasping), doubt, envy, meanness (or selfishness). They are the 六隨眠 plus grasping, envy, and meanness.

八苦

see styles
Mandarin bā kǔ / ba1 ku3
Taiwan pa k`u / pa ku
Japanese hakku / はっく
Chinese the eight distresses - birth, age, sickness, death, parting with what we love, meeting with what we hate, unattained aims, and all the ills of the five skandhas (Buddhism)
Japanese {Buddh} the eight kinds of suffering (birth, old age, disease, death, parting from loved ones, meeting disliked ones, not getting what one seeks, pains of the five skandha)
The eight distresses―birth, age, sickness, death, parting with what we love, meeting with what we hate, unattained aims, and all the ills of the five skandhas; eight kinds of suffering

六気

see styles
Japanese rokki;rikki;rikuki / ろっき;りっき;りくき Japanese (1) yin, yang, wind, rain, darkness, light; (2) cold, heat, dryness, dampness, wind, fire; (3) six emotions (joy, anger, sorrow, pleasure, love, hate)

心所

see styles
Mandarin xīn suǒ / xin1 suo3
Taiwan hsin so
Japanese shinjo
(心所法) Mental conditions, the attributes of the mind, especially the moral qualities, or emotions, love, hate, etc.; also 心所有法, v. 心心.

恩讎

see styles
Japanese onshuu / onshu / おんしゅう Japanese love and hate

恩讐

see styles
Japanese onshuu / onshu / おんしゅう Japanese love and hate

愛恚


爱恚

see styles
Mandarin ài huì / ai4 hui4
Taiwan ai hui
Japanese aii
Love and hate, desire and hate; attachment and aversion

憎愛


憎爱

see styles
Mandarin zēng ài / zeng1 ai4
Taiwan tseng ai
Japanese zōai
Hate and love; hate and attachment

七種捨


七种舍

see styles
Mandarin qī zhǒng shě / qi1 zhong3 she3
Taiwan ch`i chung she / chi chung she
Japanese shichishu sha
Seven abandonments or riddances―cherishing none and nothing, no relations with others, riddance of love and hate, of anxiety about the salvation of others, of form, giving to others (e.g. supererogation), benefiting others without hope of return. Another form is―cherishing nothing, riddance of love and hate, of desire, anger, etc., of anxiety about, etc., as above; seven kinds of detachment

六著心


六着心

see styles
Mandarin liù zhe xīn / liu4 zhe xin1
Taiwan liu che hsin
Japanese roku jaku shin
(六著) The six bonds, or the mind of the six bonds: greed, love, hate, doubt, lust, pride; six kinds of attachment of mind

一相三昧

see styles
Mandarin yī xiāng sān mèi / yi1 xiang1 san1 mei4
Taiwan i hsiang san mei
Japanese ichisō zanmai
A state of samādhi in which are repressed hate and love, accepting and rejecting, etc., and in which the mind reaches an undivided state, being anchored in calm and quiet; meditative absorption of one characteristic

四無量心


四无量心

see styles
Mandarin sì wú liàng xīn / si4 wu2 liang4 xin1
Taiwan ssu wu liang hsin
Japanese shi muryōshin
catvāri apramāṇāni; the four immeasurables, or infinite Buddha-states of mind, also styled 四等 the four equalities, or universals, and 四梵行 noble acts or characteristics; i. e. four of the twelve 禪 dhyānas: 慈無量心 boundless kindness, maitrī, or bestowing of joy or happiness; 悲無量心 boundless pity, karuṇā, to save from suffering; 喜無量心 boundless joy, muditā, on seeing others rescued from suffering; 捨無量心 limitless indifference, upekṣā, i. e. rising above these emotions, or giving up all things, e. g. distinctions of friend and enemy, love and hate, etc. The esoteric sect has a special definition of its own, connecting each of the four with 普賢; 虛 空 藏; 觀自在; or 盧 空 庫; four immeasurable states of mind

因愛成恨


因爱成恨

see styles
Mandarin yīn ài chéng hèn / yin1 ai4 cheng2 hen4
Taiwan yin ai ch`eng hen / yin ai cheng hen
Chinese hatred caused by love (idiom); to grow to hate someone because of unrequited love for that person

好逸惡勞


好逸恶劳

see styles
Mandarin hào yì wù láo / hao4 yi4 wu4 lao2
Taiwan hao i wu lao
Chinese to love ease and comfort and hate work (idiom)

月愛三昧


月爱三昧

see styles
Mandarin yuè ài sān mèi / yue4 ai4 san1 mei4
Taiwan yüeh ai san mei
Japanese getsuai zanmai
A Buddha's 'moon-love samādhi' in which he rids men of the distresses of love and hate; moon-loving samādhi

恩讐;恩讎

see styles
Japanese onshuu / onshu / おんしゅう Japanese love and hate
This page contains 21 results for "love and hate" in Chinese and/or Japanese.



Information about this dictionary:

Apparently, we were the first ones who were crazy enough to think that western people might want a combined Chinese, Japanese, and Buddhist dictionary.

A lot of westerners can't tell the difference between Chinese and Japanese - and there is a reason for that. Chinese characters and even whole words were borrowed by Japan from the Chinese language in the 5th century. Much of the time, if a word or character is used in both languages, it will have the same or a similar meaning. However, this is not always true. Language evolves, and meanings independently change in each language.

Example: The Chinese character 湯 for soup (hot water) has come to mean bath (hot water) in Japanese. They have the same root meaning of "hot water", but a 湯屋 sign on a bathhouse in Japan would lead a Chinese person to think it was a "soup house" or a place to get a bowl of soup. See this: Soup or Bath

This dictionary uses the EDICT and CC-CEDICT dictionary files.
EDICT data is the property of the Electronic Dictionary Research and Development Group, and is used in conformance with the Group's license.

Chinese Buddhist terms come from Dictionary of Chinese Buddhist Terms by William Edward Soothill and Lewis Hodous. This is commonly referred to as "Soothill's'". It was first published in 1937 (and is now off copyright so we can use it here). Some of these definitions may be misleading, incomplete, or dated, but 95% of it is good information. Every professor who teaches Buddhism or Eastern Religion has a copy of this on their bookshelf. We incorporated these 16,850 entries into our dictionary database ourselves (it was lot of work).



Combined, these cover 355,969 Japanese, Chinese, and Buddhist characters, words, idioms, and short phrases.

Just because a word appears here does not mean it is appropriate for a tattoo, your business name, etc. Please consult a professional before doing anything stupid with this data.

We do offer Chinese and Japanese Tattoo Services. We'll also be happy to help you translate something for other purposes.

No warranty as to the correctness, potential vulgarity, or clarity is expressed or implied. We did not write any of these definitions (though we occasionally act as a contributor/editor to the CC-CEDICT project). You are using this dictionary for free, and you get what you pay for.

The following titles are just to help people who are searching for an Asian dictionary to find this page.

Japanese Kanji Dictionary

Free Asian Dictionary

Chinese Kanji Dictionary

Chinese Words Dictionary

Chinese Language Dictionary

Japanese Chinese Dictionary