The importance of the Śrāvakabhūmi in the history of Buddhist spirituality and philosophy is undeniable. The text reflects a great and unique synthesis of centuries of contemplative practice and theory as transmitted in a Northern Buddhist tradition which appears to have been mainly associated with the (Mūla-)Sarvāstivāda school5 and was probably also influenced by (or at least displayed similarities with) the Sautrāntikas/Dārstāntikas.6 In many ways, the Śrāvakabhūmi can be said to represent the Northern counterpart of Buddhaghosaʼs Visuddhimagga, the most celebrated and comprehensive treatise of spiritual cultivation in the Theravāda tradition. The influence of the Śrāvakabhūmi on later Buddhism can be seen in the works of many illustrious figures from Kamalaśīla (ca 740-797) in India to Tsong-kha-pa (1357-1419), the founder of the dGe lugspa tradition in Tibet, and Zhiyan 智儼 (602-668), the second patriarch of the Huayan school 華嚴宗 in China.
Far From the Madding Strife for Hollow Pleasures: Meditation and Liberation in the Śrāvakabhūmi [essay]The Śrāvakabhūmi appears to belong to the oldest stratum of the Yogācārabhūmi. 13 There are, I believe, good reasons to assume that the Śrāvakabhūmi itself was compiled as an independent text in a gradual process spanning over a few decades. Roughly speaking, placing its formation in the 3rd century CE cannot be too off mark. A more daring, though arguably plausible, dating would be roughly between 200 and 270. The authors and redactors behind this compilation most probably belonged to one or several kindred groups of contemplatives (yogācāra) affiliated to the Sarvāstivāda tradition.
XX. The Chapter on the Mundane Path (Laukikamarga) in the Sravakabhumi: A Trilingual Edition (Sanskrit, Tibetan, Chinese), Annotated Translation, and Introductory Study. Volume I
XX. The Chapter on the Mundane Path (Laukikamarga) in the Sravakabhumi: A Trilingual Edition (Sanskrit, Tibetan, Chinese), Annotated Translation, and Introductory Study. Volume II
Also, if you click on Florin Delenau's name in any of those links it takes you to a search page with more of his work.
And here is a bonus link:
The Practice of Wakefulness Ālokasaṃjnā in the Śrāvakabhūmi by Takako Abe
https://www.scribd.com/document/2685173 ... bh%C5%ABmi
edit: I just realized that these links are already in the "chanjing meditation manuals" thread. However, I think a thread devoted to this particular text is still warranted, seeing as how it is a very important Buddhist text from a mainstream early Buddhist school.