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A Peep at Indology
A Peep at Indology
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About the Book

How far has the poetic style of the Vedas influenced the latter Sanskrit literature, specially the authors of authors Brahmans., Upanishads, and even lexicons. How far do the Dharmasastras, particularly in terms of their value concepts., manifest borrowings from the Ramayana and the Mahabharata. Or. Again, how do Dharmasastras view the Juridical concepts, like “nyasa (deposit) and “witness’.

How , and what for, have Valmiki, Kalmias. and other classical poets/playwrights used astronomical symbology-like, for instance, the phenomenon of ‘Moon-Rohini’ association, in their writings. How is professor H.D. Valance’s contribution to Vedic Indology, specially Rg-Vedic interpretations, unique in its own right. An eminent Sanskrit’s. Dr. Moghe addresses these and other Indology- related questions, drawing on his highly specialized studies of Dharmasastras, Parva-Mimamsa philosophy, the Ramayana, the Mahabharata, literary classics and dramaturge texts.

In this composition of 12 writings, of varying lengths, the author discovers fresh linkages between Dharmasastras and India’s foremost epics, highlighting how both the Mahabharata and Ramayana’s ethical/social/legal values found almost universal acceptance with the writers of Dharmasastras, either in their unaltered from or with certain modifications. Among other thematic specifities. A Peep at Indology takes a critical look at some of the hitherto-unnoticed niceties of Banhattan’s Harsacaritam, Kalidasa’s Raghuvamsam and Abhijnana Sakuntalam, and backdrop of Hemadri and Ranganatha’s well known commentaries.

Invaluable to the scholars/researchers of Vedic Indology, Dharmasatra literature, and classical Sanskrit.

About the Author

Prof. S.G. Moghe is an eminent Sanskritist, specializing in Dharnasastra and the Purve-Mimamsd system of traditional philosophy. An extensively published author and recipient of the prestigious Springer Research Scholarship (1981-83)-for his work; Purve Mimamsa and Alamkara Sastra, he has recently been honored, by the Government of Maharashtra, as a distinguished Sanskrit scholar.

Currently, Dr. Moghe is professor-in-charge, Postgraduate Studies, Maratha Wada University, and also Head of the Sanskrit Department Arts and Science College, Abramabad.

Preface

I am very much attracted by the different aspects of Indology connected with Veda, Ramayana, Mahabharata, Classical Sanskrit literature and Dramaturgy.

In this collection of 12 writings, the two articles on the Veda reveal the style of the Vedic poets incidentally through light on the stylistic peculiarities of the classical Sanskrit literature and the evaluation of the contribution of Prof. Valances to Vedic Indology.

Dharma-Sastra is my favorites subject and hence the connection of Dharma-Sastra with the Ramayana and the Mahabharata proved very fascinating to me and I contributed chapters on the concepts of a witness and a deposit, throwing important light on these aspects particularly untouched by Dr. P.V. Kane.

The study of a constellation Rohini in the Ramayana particularly in connection with the later Sanskrit literature proved to be very interesting.

The two chapters on the classical Sanskrit literature evaluate the commentaries of Hemadri, Ranganatha, throwing shed of light on the aspects both conceptual and literary and particularly untouched by Dr. Kana, Gajendragadkar and others.

A chapter on Bahurupamisra is based on the Sanskrit commentary Abhijnana Sakuntala Carca by anonymous commentator and Bahupamisra’s commentary on the Dasarupaka is also equally important from the view of textual criticism.

In view of the wide range range of these writings, I am temple to title the book as A peep at Indology. For bringing out this tempting collection, the entire is to be give to D.K. Printworld (p) Ltd, New Delhi. The publishers also deserve credit for taking keen interest in this work and also giving excellent get and printing.

Contents

AcknowledgementsVII
PrefaceXI
1Styale of the Vedic Poets1
2Concept of Witness in the Mahabharata and Dharma-Sastra Literature19
3Dharma-Sastra Aspects of the Ramayana23
4Dharma-Sastra Concept of Nyasa and Sanakrit Literature35
5Influence of the Ramayana on the Abhijinana43
6The Constellation Rohini in the Ramayana and the Later Poets59
7Contribution of Pro. H. D. Valances to Vedic Indology67
8Hemadri’s Darpana on the Raghuvabodhini93
9Evaluation of the Commentary Marmavabodhini on the Harsacaritam101
10Raghavabhatta’s Novel Interpretation of the Sakuntalam IV. 17.d111
11A Note on Bahurupamisra113
12Is Laghava Possible in Kavya117
Bibliography125
Author/Title Index131
Topical Index133

A Peep at Indology

Item Code:
NAE122
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
1994
Publisher:
D. K. Printworld Pvt. Ltd.
ISBN:
8124600325
Size:
8.5 inch X 5.5 inch
Pages:
136
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 324 gms
Price:
$20.00
Discounted:
$15.00   Shipping Free
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About the Book

How far has the poetic style of the Vedas influenced the latter Sanskrit literature, specially the authors of authors Brahmans., Upanishads, and even lexicons. How far do the Dharmasastras, particularly in terms of their value concepts., manifest borrowings from the Ramayana and the Mahabharata. Or. Again, how do Dharmasastras view the Juridical concepts, like “nyasa (deposit) and “witness’.

How , and what for, have Valmiki, Kalmias. and other classical poets/playwrights used astronomical symbology-like, for instance, the phenomenon of ‘Moon-Rohini’ association, in their writings. How is professor H.D. Valance’s contribution to Vedic Indology, specially Rg-Vedic interpretations, unique in its own right. An eminent Sanskrit’s. Dr. Moghe addresses these and other Indology- related questions, drawing on his highly specialized studies of Dharmasastras, Parva-Mimamsa philosophy, the Ramayana, the Mahabharata, literary classics and dramaturge texts.

In this composition of 12 writings, of varying lengths, the author discovers fresh linkages between Dharmasastras and India’s foremost epics, highlighting how both the Mahabharata and Ramayana’s ethical/social/legal values found almost universal acceptance with the writers of Dharmasastras, either in their unaltered from or with certain modifications. Among other thematic specifities. A Peep at Indology takes a critical look at some of the hitherto-unnoticed niceties of Banhattan’s Harsacaritam, Kalidasa’s Raghuvamsam and Abhijnana Sakuntalam, and backdrop of Hemadri and Ranganatha’s well known commentaries.

Invaluable to the scholars/researchers of Vedic Indology, Dharmasatra literature, and classical Sanskrit.

About the Author

Prof. S.G. Moghe is an eminent Sanskritist, specializing in Dharnasastra and the Purve-Mimamsd system of traditional philosophy. An extensively published author and recipient of the prestigious Springer Research Scholarship (1981-83)-for his work; Purve Mimamsa and Alamkara Sastra, he has recently been honored, by the Government of Maharashtra, as a distinguished Sanskrit scholar.

Currently, Dr. Moghe is professor-in-charge, Postgraduate Studies, Maratha Wada University, and also Head of the Sanskrit Department Arts and Science College, Abramabad.

Preface

I am very much attracted by the different aspects of Indology connected with Veda, Ramayana, Mahabharata, Classical Sanskrit literature and Dramaturgy.

In this collection of 12 writings, the two articles on the Veda reveal the style of the Vedic poets incidentally through light on the stylistic peculiarities of the classical Sanskrit literature and the evaluation of the contribution of Prof. Valances to Vedic Indology.

Dharma-Sastra is my favorites subject and hence the connection of Dharma-Sastra with the Ramayana and the Mahabharata proved very fascinating to me and I contributed chapters on the concepts of a witness and a deposit, throwing important light on these aspects particularly untouched by Dr. P.V. Kane.

The study of a constellation Rohini in the Ramayana particularly in connection with the later Sanskrit literature proved to be very interesting.

The two chapters on the classical Sanskrit literature evaluate the commentaries of Hemadri, Ranganatha, throwing shed of light on the aspects both conceptual and literary and particularly untouched by Dr. Kana, Gajendragadkar and others.

A chapter on Bahurupamisra is based on the Sanskrit commentary Abhijnana Sakuntala Carca by anonymous commentator and Bahupamisra’s commentary on the Dasarupaka is also equally important from the view of textual criticism.

In view of the wide range range of these writings, I am temple to title the book as A peep at Indology. For bringing out this tempting collection, the entire is to be give to D.K. Printworld (p) Ltd, New Delhi. The publishers also deserve credit for taking keen interest in this work and also giving excellent get and printing.

Contents

AcknowledgementsVII
PrefaceXI
1Styale of the Vedic Poets1
2Concept of Witness in the Mahabharata and Dharma-Sastra Literature19
3Dharma-Sastra Aspects of the Ramayana23
4Dharma-Sastra Concept of Nyasa and Sanakrit Literature35
5Influence of the Ramayana on the Abhijinana43
6The Constellation Rohini in the Ramayana and the Later Poets59
7Contribution of Pro. H. D. Valances to Vedic Indology67
8Hemadri’s Darpana on the Raghuvabodhini93
9Evaluation of the Commentary Marmavabodhini on the Harsacaritam101
10Raghavabhatta’s Novel Interpretation of the Sakuntalam IV. 17.d111
11A Note on Bahurupamisra113
12Is Laghava Possible in Kavya117
Bibliography125
Author/Title Index131
Topical Index133
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