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#WEITERLEITUNG [[Fermer, Mathias (en)]]
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{{titel| Mathias Fermer}}
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{{ mitarbeiter
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| name1 = Fermer
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| name2 = Mathias
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| titel = Mag.
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| position =
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| position_e =
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| fachrichtung = Tibetologe
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| tel = 6435
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| email = mathias.fermer@oeaw.ac.at
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| sonstiges =
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| bild =
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}}
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Born 1979, M.A. studies in Tibetology and Classic Indology at the Department of Indian and Tibetan Studies, University of Hamburg. His M.A. thesis (2009) is dedicated to the founder of the little-known Gong dkar tradition within the Sakya school of Tibetan Buddhism.
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Mathias Fermer joined the Institute in March 2011. His research interests include Tibetan religious history of the post-imperial time (from the 11th cent.), particularly the different traditions within the Sakya sect, as well as Buddhist painting traditions and the various aspects of colloquial Tibetan. His current research subject is the enduring influence of the Sakya school in Central Tibet (dBus), which continued even after the political decline of the Yuan-Sakya administration (1354).
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===Online materials===
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* ''The Life and Works of Gong dkar rDo rje gdan pa Kun dga' rnam rgyal (1432-1496)''. Hamburg, M.A. Thesis 2009. [http://sakya-resource.de/Sakya Resource Centre Project-Dateien/research.htm#a3 Online Summary].
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{{languages|de= Fermer, Mathias|en={{PAGENAME}}| here=en}}
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[[Kategorie:Mitarbeiter]]

Version vom 11. Februar 2013, 00:41 Uhr

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  • Mag. Mathias Fermer

Born 1979, M.A. studies in Tibetology and Classic Indology at the Department of Indian and Tibetan Studies, University of Hamburg. His M.A. thesis (2009) is dedicated to the founder of the little-known Gong dkar tradition within the Sakya school of Tibetan Buddhism.

Mathias Fermer joined the Institute in March 2011. His research interests include Tibetan religious history of the post-imperial time (from the 11th cent.), particularly the different traditions within the Sakya sect, as well as Buddhist painting traditions and the various aspects of colloquial Tibetan. His current research subject is the enduring influence of the Sakya school in Central Tibet (dBus), which continued even after the political decline of the Yuan-Sakya administration (1354).

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