The Summary of the Great Vehicle, sometimes called the “compendium of the Mahayana,” presents an attempt to systematize Buddhist thought into a united whole from the standpoint of the Mind-Only School (Vijñānavāda). The essentials of Mahāyāna Buddhism are arranged under ten headings, to each of which is devoted a single chapter. This work became the basic text of the She-lun School in China (Shoron in Japan) , which takes its name from a shortened version of the Chinese name of the work.
Skt. Mahāyānasaṃgraha, composed by Asaṅga. Translated into the Chinese by Paramārtha as She dasheng lun (攝大乘論). 3 fascicles.