Singapore -- Homosexuality is the tendency to be sexually attracted to persons of the same rather than the opposite gender. According to the ancient Indian understanding, homosexuals were thought of simply as being 'the third nature' tritiya prakti , rather than as perverted, deviant or sick. With its emphasis on psychology and cause and effect, Buddhism judges acts, including sexual acts, primarily by the intention cetana behind them and the effect they have. A sexual act motivated by love, mutuality and the desire to give and share would be judged positive no matter what the gender of the two persons involved.
The Gay Precept: how Buddhism views homosexuality
Buddhism and Homosexuality - What does Buddhism teach about homosexuality?
Many religions have a lot to say about love and marriage. Christianity even speaks of "holy matrimony," and Catholicism regards marriage as a sacrament. What does Buddhism say about love and marriage? There's next to nothing in the canonical Buddhist scriptures and commentaries about romantic love, but let's at least clear up a common misunderstanding. You may have heard that Buddhists are supposed to be free of attachments. To a native English speaker, this suggests remaining a loner.
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Buddhist Views of Homosexuality
Religions are richly variable in their organizations, belief systems, rituals, and practices. This is true across cultures and history. Nonetheless, this has not prevented many Christian opponents of homosexuality from asserting that all religions condemn homosexuality. This assertion is patently false; it is not even the case that all Christianities condemn homosexuality.
Most religions have rigid, elaborate rules about sexual conduct. Buddhists have the Third Precept—in Pali, Kamesu micchacara veramani sikkhapadam samadiyami— which is most commonly translated as "Do not indulge in sexual misconduct" or "Do not misuse sex. Most monks and nuns follow the many rules of the Vinaya Pitaka.