Crossword clues for soto
Sōtō Zen or is the largest of the three traditional sects of Zen in Japanese Buddhism (the others being Rinzai and Ōbaku). It is the Japanese line of the Chinese Cáodòng school, which was founded during the Tang Dynasty by Dòngshān Liánjiè. It emphasizes Shikantaza, meditation with no objects, anchors, or content. The meditator strives to be aware of the stream of thoughts, allowing them to arise and pass away without interference.
The Japanese brand of the sect was imported in the 13th century by Dōgen Zenji, who studied Cáodòng Buddhism abroad in China. Dōgen is remembered today as the co-patriarch of Sōtō Zen in Japan along with Keizan Jōkin.
With about 14,000 temples, Sōtō is one of the largest Japanese Buddhist organizations. Sōtō Zen is now also popular in the West, and in 1996 priests of the Sōtō Zen tradition formed the Soto Zen Buddhist Association based in North America.
Soto may refer to:
- Sōtō, one of the two major Japanese Zen sects
- Soto (food) or Coto, Indonesian dish
- So'to, indigenous people of the Amazon
- SOTO, an rock band led by Jeff Scott Soto
Soto is one of 18 parishes (administrative divisions) in Aller, a municipality within the province and autonomous community of Asturias, in northern Spain.
The altitude is above sea level. It is in size with a population of 255 ( INE 2011).
Soto is one of six parishes (administrative divisions) in Las Regueras, a municipality within the province and autonomous community of Asturias, in northern Spain.
The population is 138 (INE 2011).
Soto (also known as sroto, tauto, or coto) is a traditional Indonesian soup mainly composed of broth, meat and vegetables. Many traditional soups are called soto, whereas foreign and Western influenced soups are called sop.
Soto is sometimes considered Indonesia's national dish, as it is served from Sumatra to Papua, in a wide range of variations. Soto is omnipresent in Indonesia, available in many warungs and open-air eateries on many street corners, to fine dining restaurants and luxurious hotels. Soto, especially soto ayam (chicken soto), is an Indonesian equivalent of chicken soup. Because it is always served warm with a tender texture, it is considered an Indonesian comfort food.
Because of the proximity and significant numbers of Indonesian migrants working and settling in neighbouring countries, soto can also be found in Singapore and Malaysia, and has become a part of their cuisine.
Introduced to Suriname by Javanese migrants, it is part of the national cuisine of that country as well, where it is spelled saoto.
Usage examples of "soto".
I was born in Arcadia and was back there on a cattle drive at the time of the De Soto County range wars in the early nineties.
Soto said he'd show us the way to where he thinks a nest of chupacabras might be hiding.
I think we should get other corroboration before I approach Miss Soto, and I want to try questioning Coates, Jones and Fontaine again.
I have told also of the bad people, the Castiles with Chief de Soto, and the one good man among them, Juan Ortiz.
My head was buzzing with rapid data assimilation and Jimmy de Soto floated around in the back of my mind like a restless demon familiar.
The car had three flats, the same as the De Soto had had a few days earlier.
He stood in the doorway of the motor home and watched Nicholas Riley and the diving team from the De Soto unload their gear while Glen Chase and Al Giordino hovered over a heavy iron grating that was embedded in a rock-walled side of the hill.
After De Soto glimpsed the river, a fraction short of a quarter of a century elapsed, and then Shakespeare was born.
There was a Los Angeles copper named De Soto up here about six weeks back, a big roughneck with damn poor manners.
Muriel Chess was deadtwo weeks after a cop named De Soto had been looking for her.
We were a block away, going by the Polar Palace, when green De Soto BV 1432 passed us in the opposite direction and pulled into the parking lot in front of the rink.
It was to him and them one of the greatest facts in the natural world, the grave of De Soto, the stream on which their fathers and forefathers had explored and traded and fought since their beginnings.
He pulled into the parking lot as casually as if it had been filled with Fords and De Sotos, put a feed bag on his horse's nose, and strode toward the guarded front door.
He returned with the empty platform to the dockside and stepped off, eyes on two men in long black coats and gray hats, who stood by the De Soto.
Soto suggested going back a few caves, since the last ones checked might have had a hastier scrutiny than earlier ones when they started.