The Buddha — the "Awakened One" — called the religion he founded Dhamma-vinaya — "the doctrine and discipline." To provide a social structure supportive of the practice of Dhamma-vinaya (or Dhamma for short [Sanskrit: Dharma]), and to preserve these teachings for posterity, the Buddha established the order of bhikkhus (monks) and bhikkhunis (nuns) — the Sangha — which continues to this day to pass his teachings on to subsequent generations of laypeople and monastics, alike.
The language of the Theravada canonical texts is Pali (lit., "text"), which is based on a dialect of Middle Indo-Aryan that was probably spoken in central India during the Buddha's time.
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The holy relics of Lord Sakyamuni Gotama Buddha helps remind us of his Dharma teachings. This origin of Lord Buddha's relics in the picture according to monks are from a temple in Sri Lanka. We pay homage to Lord Buddha and the Lord's holy relics serves as a reminder for us to practice his profound Dharma.