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Nagas: The Tribe and The Cult
Nagas: The Tribe and The Cult
Description

From the Jacket:

Nagas, the snake-worshipping communities of Ancient India occupy an important place in Indian history. To a student of Indian history and the common man a like, it appears as if there lay a complete veneer of brief in the divinity of the Nagas and the Naga racial blood over the length and breadth of India. From Kashmir, Tibet, or Nepal to the Malabar coast in the South; From Gujarat to Bengal and Assam; from Sri Lanka to Java, Sumatra and Cambodia, there are very few places indeed where we do not meet frequently with individual or local names of which the word 'Naga' forms a part, or where the ruling dynasty is not believed sometimes to have been associated with Naga clan. The subject is interesting, for, on deeper investigation, it is found that intricacies associated with Naga problem in Indian History, particularly as a tribe and as a cult, are too many. It is precisely for this reason that several distinguished scholars have approached the problem differently. A critical history of the Nagas based on reliable evidences and presented in chronological order is the need of the hour and the present book is an attempt to fulfill this need.

The history of the Nagas bristles with controversial problems, particularly relating to its origin, different ruling dynasties, their mutual relationship and relation with contemporary powers. Based on evidences supplied by archaeological and literary sources and accounts of the foreign travelers and writers, discussions on all problems have been attempt. All efforts have been made to draw attention on each controversial issue with a view to enable the reader to form his own opinion. The work is limited within the time frame of the earliest times to c. 15th century AD.

About the Author:

Dr. R.K. Sharma (b. 1932), Professor and Head of the Department of Ancient Indian History, Culture and Archeology and Dean, Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Jabalpur, retired in 1992. His contributions to the cause of Indian Archeology in general and Archeology Madhya Pradesh in particular are widely acclaimed.

His prestigious publications include: Madhya Pradesh Ke Puratattva Ka Sandarbha Granth (Bhopal, 1974); The Temple of Chaunsatha Yogini at Bheraghat (Delhi, 1978); Art of Paramaras of Malwa (Ed.) (Delhi, 1979); The Kalachuris and their Times (Delhi, 1980); Archaeology of Bhopal Region (Delhi, 1980); Indian Archaeology - New Perspectives (Ed.) (Delhi, 1982); Rock-Art of India (Ed.) (Delhi, 1983); Vajapeya-Essays on Evolution of Indian Art and Culture (Prof. K.D. Bajpai Fel. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1987); Studies in Shell Script (Ed.) (Delhi, 1990); Art of Kalachuris (Ed.) (Bhopal, 1991); Excavations at Kakrehta (Delhi, 1992); Krsna Smriti (Prof. K.D. Bajapai Comm. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1995); Prehistoric Art in India (Dr. S.K Pandey Fel. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1996); Kalachuri: rajvansh Aur Unka Yug, 2 vols. (Ed.) (Delhi, 1998); Encyclopaedia of Art, Archaeology and Literature in Central India, 2 vols. (Delhi, 1998); Jaina Philosophy, Art & Science in Indian Culture(Delhi, 2002); Tribal History of Central India, 3 vols. (Delhi, 2002); Agnihotra: Studies in Indic Traditions (Delhi, 2003); Archaeological Excavations in Central India, (Delhi, 2003) and Revealing India's Past (Prof. A.M. Shastri Commemoration Volume) (Ed.) (Delhi, 2005). A series of other publications are in process.

Preface

Nagas, the snake-worshipping non-Aryan tribe of Ancient India occupy an important place in Indian history. To a student of Indian history, it appears as if there lay a complete veneer of belief in the divinity of the Nagas and of the Naga racial blood over the length and breadth of India. From Kashmir, Tibet or Nepal to the Malabar Coast in the South; from Gujarat to Bengal and Assam; from Sri Lanka to Java, Sumatra and Cambodia, there are very few places indeed where we do not meet frequently with individual or local names of which the word 'Naga' forms a part, or where the ruling dynasty is not believed sometimes to have been associated with a Naga clan. The subject, however, is difficult as it is interesting, for, on deeper investigation, it is found that intricacies associated with Naga problem in Indian history are too many. It is precisely for this reason that distinguished scholars like James Fergusson, H. Oldenberg, E.W. Hopkins, Kern, Oldham, M. Winternitz, Prazyluski, Monier Williams, James Hastings, J.Ph. Vogel, K.P. Jayaswal, T.V. Mahalingam, etc have worked on a few of the varied aspects of the Naga history and cult. Their works are well known. Within past few decades, works like Dr. P.K. Maity's Historical Studies in the Cult of Manasa (Calcutta, 1966), Dr. S.N. Rajaguru's Naga Itihasa (in Oriya), (Bhubaneswar, 1958), H.L. Kosare's Prachin Bharatatil Naga (in Marathi) (Nagpur, 1989), Dr. Naval Viyogi's Niiga the Ancient Rulers of India - their Origin and History (Delhi, 2002), Dr. S.c. Panda's Naga Cult in Orissa (Delhi, 1986), etc along with sporadic research papers published in different journals have engaged attention of the learned world. A peep into these investigations would reveal that each one of the scholars mentioned above has approached the Naga history or the cult from one or the other specific point of view only. A systematic critical history of the Nagas based on reliable evidences and presented in chronological order is the need of the hour and it is precisely to fulfil this need that the present study has been taken up.

The history of each Naga dynasty bristles with controversial problems, particularly relating to its origin, the different houses, their mutual relationship and relations with the contemporary powers. Based on evidences supplied by archaeological and literary sources and accounts of the foreign travellers and writers, discussion on all the problems has been attempted. All efforts have been made to draw attention on each controversial issue with a view to enable the reader to form his own opinion. The work is limited with the time frame bracketed within the earliest times to c. 15th century AD.

The study has been planned as under:
Chapter I entitled 'Nagas: The Tribe and the Cult' is an attempt to locate the tribe and trace the origin and antiquity of the cult of serpent worship. It has been suggested that the Nagas appear to have been a totemistic group of people with serpent as their totem. As for the serpent worship, evidences suggest that "Serpent worship in India had nothing to do with the serpent worship either of the non-Aryans or the aborigines of the country and had an independent origin and independent development." It was indigenous and Aryan in Origin.

An important aspect of the history of the Nagas is its traditional history, the historical value of which cannot be denied. The literary works from the post-Vedic Period onwards, chiefly the Mahabharata, the Ramayana, the Puranas, the Jaina literature the Buddhist literature supply accounts of the principal Nagarajas and their contribution to the history of India. A critical account of the traditional history of the Nagas has been attempted in Chapter II.

That Magadha was a seat of power of the Nagas from the times of the epics till the rise of the Nandas is the subject matter of discussion in Chapter III entitled 'The Nagas of Magadha'. This is followed by a period of oblivion in the history of the Nagas till we find them ruling in the region of Vidisha- Padmavati-Kantipuri and Mathura during the period c. 1st century BC to AD 350. Their history, mainly based on the Puranas and the latest numismatic evidences has been critically discussed in Chapter IV.

An independent Chapter V is devoted to the Bharasiva Nagas who played a dominant role in driving the Kusanas out of the country. Were the Bharasivas really paramount sovereigns? Were they solely responsible for the overthrow of the Kusanas? All these and hotly debated allied issued have been made subject of critical discussion in this chapter.

The next chapter provides an account of the Nagas in the "History of Kashmir". The contributions of the Karkota Naga dynasty finds a special treatment.

Between c. 8th and 15th century AD there was revival of the Naga power in Bastar, Kawardha and Bhatgaon region of Central India. Most likely they were successors of the Nagas of Vidisha-Padmavati-Kantipuri, whose revival after their southward migration took place after a long interval of several centuries. Chapter VII is devoted the history of these Naga dynasties.

An overview of the Naga association with Sri Lanka, South India, Deccan, East India and Greater India has been attempted in Chapter VIII.

In summa rising the findings the concluding Chapter IX throws light on the intricacies associated with the Naga problem in Indian history.

A select Bibliography and good number of plates follow the conclusion. The author is grateful to the Indian Council of Historical Research, New Delhi, for providing Senior Fellowship to him for two years to complete major portion of this work which formed its project entitled 'Nagas of North India: A Political Study.' Thanks are also due to Shri Rajendra Tiwari, Chairman, Mahakoshal Shiksha Prasar Samiti, Jabalpur; Dr. Ashutosh Srivastava, Secretary, Mahakoshal Shiksha Prasar Samiti, Jabalpur and Smt. Abda Firdausi, Principal, c.P. Mahila Mahavidyalaya, Jabalpur. All of them came to the rescue of the author in providing necessary facilities in their institution to conduct this project smoothly. With valuable and timely assistance given by Dr. (Smt.) Rachna Mehrotra and Dr. Sanjay Mehrotra, it was possible to present this work in a well-typed form and get-up within time limit. The author is thankful to them. Also, it will be a failure on the part of the author if he does not adequately thank his wife Smt. Sarla Sharma whose sustained interest and ceaseless inspiration helped him to complete this work as early as possible.

CONTENTS
Preface V
Abbreviations XI
List of Illustrations XV
I. Nagas: The Tribe and the Cult 1
II. Traditional History 15
III. The Nagas of Magadha 34
IV. The Nagas of Vidisha, Padmavati, Kantipuri, Mathura and other Naga dynasties. 51
V. The Bharasiva Nagas 85
VI. Nagas in the History of Kashmir 99
VII. The Chindaka Nagas of Chakrakuta, Nagas of Kawardha and Bhatgaon 119
VIII. Naga Association with Sri Lanka, South India, Deccan, East India and Greater India 145
IX. Conclusion 169
Select Bibliography 179
Index 199

Sample Pages
















Nagas: The Tribe and The Cult

Item Code:
IDF271
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
2006
Publisher:
Aryan Books International
ISBN:
9788173053061
Language:
English
Size:
9.8" X 7.6"
Pages:
218 (B & W Illus: 50)
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 690 gms
Price:
$60.00   Shipping Free - 4 to 6 days
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From the Jacket:

Nagas, the snake-worshipping communities of Ancient India occupy an important place in Indian history. To a student of Indian history and the common man a like, it appears as if there lay a complete veneer of brief in the divinity of the Nagas and the Naga racial blood over the length and breadth of India. From Kashmir, Tibet, or Nepal to the Malabar coast in the South; From Gujarat to Bengal and Assam; from Sri Lanka to Java, Sumatra and Cambodia, there are very few places indeed where we do not meet frequently with individual or local names of which the word 'Naga' forms a part, or where the ruling dynasty is not believed sometimes to have been associated with Naga clan. The subject is interesting, for, on deeper investigation, it is found that intricacies associated with Naga problem in Indian History, particularly as a tribe and as a cult, are too many. It is precisely for this reason that several distinguished scholars have approached the problem differently. A critical history of the Nagas based on reliable evidences and presented in chronological order is the need of the hour and the present book is an attempt to fulfill this need.

The history of the Nagas bristles with controversial problems, particularly relating to its origin, different ruling dynasties, their mutual relationship and relation with contemporary powers. Based on evidences supplied by archaeological and literary sources and accounts of the foreign travelers and writers, discussions on all problems have been attempt. All efforts have been made to draw attention on each controversial issue with a view to enable the reader to form his own opinion. The work is limited within the time frame of the earliest times to c. 15th century AD.

About the Author:

Dr. R.K. Sharma (b. 1932), Professor and Head of the Department of Ancient Indian History, Culture and Archeology and Dean, Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Jabalpur, retired in 1992. His contributions to the cause of Indian Archeology in general and Archeology Madhya Pradesh in particular are widely acclaimed.

His prestigious publications include: Madhya Pradesh Ke Puratattva Ka Sandarbha Granth (Bhopal, 1974); The Temple of Chaunsatha Yogini at Bheraghat (Delhi, 1978); Art of Paramaras of Malwa (Ed.) (Delhi, 1979); The Kalachuris and their Times (Delhi, 1980); Archaeology of Bhopal Region (Delhi, 1980); Indian Archaeology - New Perspectives (Ed.) (Delhi, 1982); Rock-Art of India (Ed.) (Delhi, 1983); Vajapeya-Essays on Evolution of Indian Art and Culture (Prof. K.D. Bajpai Fel. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1987); Studies in Shell Script (Ed.) (Delhi, 1990); Art of Kalachuris (Ed.) (Bhopal, 1991); Excavations at Kakrehta (Delhi, 1992); Krsna Smriti (Prof. K.D. Bajapai Comm. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1995); Prehistoric Art in India (Dr. S.K Pandey Fel. Vol.) (Ed.) (Delhi, 1996); Kalachuri: rajvansh Aur Unka Yug, 2 vols. (Ed.) (Delhi, 1998); Encyclopaedia of Art, Archaeology and Literature in Central India, 2 vols. (Delhi, 1998); Jaina Philosophy, Art & Science in Indian Culture(Delhi, 2002); Tribal History of Central India, 3 vols. (Delhi, 2002); Agnihotra: Studies in Indic Traditions (Delhi, 2003); Archaeological Excavations in Central India, (Delhi, 2003) and Revealing India's Past (Prof. A.M. Shastri Commemoration Volume) (Ed.) (Delhi, 2005). A series of other publications are in process.

Preface

Nagas, the snake-worshipping non-Aryan tribe of Ancient India occupy an important place in Indian history. To a student of Indian history, it appears as if there lay a complete veneer of belief in the divinity of the Nagas and of the Naga racial blood over the length and breadth of India. From Kashmir, Tibet or Nepal to the Malabar Coast in the South; from Gujarat to Bengal and Assam; from Sri Lanka to Java, Sumatra and Cambodia, there are very few places indeed where we do not meet frequently with individual or local names of which the word 'Naga' forms a part, or where the ruling dynasty is not believed sometimes to have been associated with a Naga clan. The subject, however, is difficult as it is interesting, for, on deeper investigation, it is found that intricacies associated with Naga problem in Indian history are too many. It is precisely for this reason that distinguished scholars like James Fergusson, H. Oldenberg, E.W. Hopkins, Kern, Oldham, M. Winternitz, Prazyluski, Monier Williams, James Hastings, J.Ph. Vogel, K.P. Jayaswal, T.V. Mahalingam, etc have worked on a few of the varied aspects of the Naga history and cult. Their works are well known. Within past few decades, works like Dr. P.K. Maity's Historical Studies in the Cult of Manasa (Calcutta, 1966), Dr. S.N. Rajaguru's Naga Itihasa (in Oriya), (Bhubaneswar, 1958), H.L. Kosare's Prachin Bharatatil Naga (in Marathi) (Nagpur, 1989), Dr. Naval Viyogi's Niiga the Ancient Rulers of India - their Origin and History (Delhi, 2002), Dr. S.c. Panda's Naga Cult in Orissa (Delhi, 1986), etc along with sporadic research papers published in different journals have engaged attention of the learned world. A peep into these investigations would reveal that each one of the scholars mentioned above has approached the Naga history or the cult from one or the other specific point of view only. A systematic critical history of the Nagas based on reliable evidences and presented in chronological order is the need of the hour and it is precisely to fulfil this need that the present study has been taken up.

The history of each Naga dynasty bristles with controversial problems, particularly relating to its origin, the different houses, their mutual relationship and relations with the contemporary powers. Based on evidences supplied by archaeological and literary sources and accounts of the foreign travellers and writers, discussion on all the problems has been attempted. All efforts have been made to draw attention on each controversial issue with a view to enable the reader to form his own opinion. The work is limited with the time frame bracketed within the earliest times to c. 15th century AD.

The study has been planned as under:
Chapter I entitled 'Nagas: The Tribe and the Cult' is an attempt to locate the tribe and trace the origin and antiquity of the cult of serpent worship. It has been suggested that the Nagas appear to have been a totemistic group of people with serpent as their totem. As for the serpent worship, evidences suggest that "Serpent worship in India had nothing to do with the serpent worship either of the non-Aryans or the aborigines of the country and had an independent origin and independent development." It was indigenous and Aryan in Origin.

An important aspect of the history of the Nagas is its traditional history, the historical value of which cannot be denied. The literary works from the post-Vedic Period onwards, chiefly the Mahabharata, the Ramayana, the Puranas, the Jaina literature the Buddhist literature supply accounts of the principal Nagarajas and their contribution to the history of India. A critical account of the traditional history of the Nagas has been attempted in Chapter II.

That Magadha was a seat of power of the Nagas from the times of the epics till the rise of the Nandas is the subject matter of discussion in Chapter III entitled 'The Nagas of Magadha'. This is followed by a period of oblivion in the history of the Nagas till we find them ruling in the region of Vidisha- Padmavati-Kantipuri and Mathura during the period c. 1st century BC to AD 350. Their history, mainly based on the Puranas and the latest numismatic evidences has been critically discussed in Chapter IV.

An independent Chapter V is devoted to the Bharasiva Nagas who played a dominant role in driving the Kusanas out of the country. Were the Bharasivas really paramount sovereigns? Were they solely responsible for the overthrow of the Kusanas? All these and hotly debated allied issued have been made subject of critical discussion in this chapter.

The next chapter provides an account of the Nagas in the "History of Kashmir". The contributions of the Karkota Naga dynasty finds a special treatment.

Between c. 8th and 15th century AD there was revival of the Naga power in Bastar, Kawardha and Bhatgaon region of Central India. Most likely they were successors of the Nagas of Vidisha-Padmavati-Kantipuri, whose revival after their southward migration took place after a long interval of several centuries. Chapter VII is devoted the history of these Naga dynasties.

An overview of the Naga association with Sri Lanka, South India, Deccan, East India and Greater India has been attempted in Chapter VIII.

In summa rising the findings the concluding Chapter IX throws light on the intricacies associated with the Naga problem in Indian history.

A select Bibliography and good number of plates follow the conclusion. The author is grateful to the Indian Council of Historical Research, New Delhi, for providing Senior Fellowship to him for two years to complete major portion of this work which formed its project entitled 'Nagas of North India: A Political Study.' Thanks are also due to Shri Rajendra Tiwari, Chairman, Mahakoshal Shiksha Prasar Samiti, Jabalpur; Dr. Ashutosh Srivastava, Secretary, Mahakoshal Shiksha Prasar Samiti, Jabalpur and Smt. Abda Firdausi, Principal, c.P. Mahila Mahavidyalaya, Jabalpur. All of them came to the rescue of the author in providing necessary facilities in their institution to conduct this project smoothly. With valuable and timely assistance given by Dr. (Smt.) Rachna Mehrotra and Dr. Sanjay Mehrotra, it was possible to present this work in a well-typed form and get-up within time limit. The author is thankful to them. Also, it will be a failure on the part of the author if he does not adequately thank his wife Smt. Sarla Sharma whose sustained interest and ceaseless inspiration helped him to complete this work as early as possible.

CONTENTS
Preface V
Abbreviations XI
List of Illustrations XV
I. Nagas: The Tribe and the Cult 1
II. Traditional History 15
III. The Nagas of Magadha 34
IV. The Nagas of Vidisha, Padmavati, Kantipuri, Mathura and other Naga dynasties. 51
V. The Bharasiva Nagas 85
VI. Nagas in the History of Kashmir 99
VII. The Chindaka Nagas of Chakrakuta, Nagas of Kawardha and Bhatgaon 119
VIII. Naga Association with Sri Lanka, South India, Deccan, East India and Greater India 145
IX. Conclusion 169
Select Bibliography 179
Index 199

Sample Pages
















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