The question pretty much explains itself. I'm interested in instances of ontological arguments (arguments purporting to prove the existence of God/Gods/a God) outside the Western tradition and/or outside scholastic theology.
To explain what is not an answer: Godel's or Platinga's arguments, although not strictly theological, are still part of what I consider the Western canon. Spinozistic pantheism is also not an answer.
And to explain my motivation: It seems to me that no such arguments exist. And if they don't I think it also goes some way in proving a conjecture I've been entertaining for some time, namely that it is only the Western tradition that adopted the paradigm that God and human rationality are separable although not mutually exclusive domains - and that, therefore, human reason could approach God from the "outside" and gauge his existence thus. Essentially, only the Western tradition allowed for an introspective God - introspective because if he is said to exist and if human reason can prove his existence then it is the same as saying that He proves His own existence (to Himself.)