Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Sign In  |  Sign up
Your Cart (0)
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Hindu > हिन्दी > अद्वैतमकरन्द: Advaita Makranda
Displaying 1205 of 7408         Previous  |  NextSubscribe to our newsletter and discounts
अद्वैतमकरन्द: Advaita Makranda
Pages from the book
अद्वैतमकरन्द: Advaita Makranda
Look Inside the Book
Description

About the book

This small treatise or prakarana presents a summary of the Vedanta system based on doctrines of Upanisads and Sankrar. The entire text in twentyeight Anustubh verses are commented upon by Svayamprakasa-Yati in his Rasabhivyanjika given here with the text. The work was first edited by Pt. Becana Rama Sarma, Professor of Sankhya, Government Sanskrit College, Benares, and serialized in ‘The Pandit’, a monthly Sanskrit Journal of the College, in its vol. viii (1873). This also followed an English translation by A.E. Gough in the same journal (vol. viii-ix, 1873-74) in instalments. Other editious:- i. Belgaum, Abaji R. Savanta, 1896, 47p.; ii. Srirangam, Sri Vanivilasa Press 1926; iii. With a Marathi tr.. Poona. 1931.

The author Laksmidhara (fl. 1440) was the son of Narasirnha Suri and a disciple of Anantananda Raghunatha. His other two works are: Bhagavan-namkaumudi and Amrtatarangini, a commentary on the Bhagavata. The state of Brahman-realisation is discussed in glowing terms, the ecstasy of a realized soul is praised. The text is not only an epitome of Advaita , but a work with poetic charm that delight the reader.

The commentator Svayamprakasa-yati (fl. C. 17tg cent. A.D.) was a disciple of Saccidananda-Yogindra. In his commentary, he mentions Kaivalyananda and Suddhanandna as his teachers (gurus). The commentary is very lucid and logically coherent.

Indexes of verses and quotations contained in the commentary are given at the end for retrieval purposes.

 

Foreword

Advaitamakaranda is a treatise on Advaita Vedanta written by Laksmidhara and commented upon by Svayamprakasa Yati. As indicated by its first editor Professor Becana Rama Sarma, the commentator was a disciple of Vidyaranya Muni as he himself has mentioned in the commentary itself. Professor Sarma also refers to a legend, that the author of this treatise was the father of the eminent grammarian and thinker Bhottaoji Diksita, but there is no other evidence of it. This is also not compatible with the known date of Vidyaranya. However, the posterior limit to this is the fourteenth century A.D. , since he was the family Guru of Harihara First and Bukka, the founder of the Vijayanagara kingdom. The author was a devotee of Krsna as is evident from the first mangala verse; while the commentator Svayamprakasa was a devotee of Siva.

The treatise is an elaboration of the identity of Atman with Brahman. This identity is established through twenty eight verses of the text. The commentary is very lucid and logically coherent.

This entire text along with its commentary was translated into English by A.E. Gough and published in ‘The Pandit’ volume VIII & IX, 1873-74.

I have great pleasure in publishing this small treatise on Advaita Vedanta, which deserves the attention of scholars.

 

Introduction

Advaitamakaranada is small treatise (Prakarana) in twenty eight Anustubha verses, presenting a summary of Advaita Vedanta in the light of the doctrines of Sankara is encapsulated in the following dictum:-

‘Brahman is real, the world is phenomenal, and the soul is none else than Brahman’, Sankara’s doctrines are based upon the Upanisads and the Vedas, of which the present text provides an essence and there by proves its validity. The Upanisadic idea that knowledge of Brahman is the only cause of removal of bondage, later developed by Sankara in his works, is the main theme of this small text. Absolute Brahman, which is truth, consciousness, and bliss, is identical with Atman or the individual self. The identity is not the identity involving duality but rather an identity-in-itself. The identity of Atman and Jiva annihilates avidya (ignorance) and thereby paves the way for the attainment of liberation (moksa). The indestructible nature of the individual self is examined thread-bare in the fourth and fifth verses of the text. The author concludes this prakarana by re-emphasising the identity of Brahman and the soul. He has also discussed the nature of the Absolute (Brahman) and elucidated how the avidya (ignorance) ceases to exist by the direct experience of the Brahman arising out of hearing of the Mahavakyas and ultimately explaining the concept of Moksa (liberation).

The author Laksmidhara (fl. in 15th cent. A.D.) was the son of Narasimha and a disciple of Anantananda Raghunatha. He was a great devotee of Lord Krsna as is evident from his benedictory verse. As Brahmananda Bharti, who lived between 1325 to 1425 A.D., has quoted from Advaitamakaranada (verse 20) in his commentary on Vakyasudha, the date of our author, therefore, must be anterior to the fourteenth century A.D.

The work has been commented upon by Svayamprakasa Yati (fl. in 17th cent. A.D.) by the order of Purusottama (epilogue verse one), who seems here to be non but Narayana (Lord Visnu) himself from whom the knowledge of Advaita Vedanta proceeds. Svayamprakas was a disciple of Kaivalyananda and Suddhananda Yogindra. Of the other six commentaries of this work, the present one known as Rasabhivyanjika is more comprehensive, clear and lucid in its treatment of the text.

The work was first edited by Pandit Becana Rama Sarma, Professor of Samkhya in the Government Sanskrit College, Benares, and serialized in ‘The Pandit’ (Vol. VIII-IX 1873-1874). This was followed by an English translation by ArchibaldEdwardGough, which also appeared in the same volumes of ‘The Pandit’.

It is gratifying for me, now, to present this work again to the scholars, as the fourth-volume of the Pandita Parikrama, a series incorporating the reprint of fifty volumes of ‘The Pandit’, 1866-1971.

 




Sample Pages




अद्वैतमकरन्द: Advaita Makranda

Item Code:
NZD571
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
1992
Language:
Sanskrit Text with English Translation
Size:
10.0 inch X 6.5 inch
Pages:
88
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 320 gms
Price:
$30.00   Shipping Free
Look Inside the Book
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
अद्वैतमकरन्द: Advaita Makranda

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 3224 times since 23rd Oct, 2017

About the book

This small treatise or prakarana presents a summary of the Vedanta system based on doctrines of Upanisads and Sankrar. The entire text in twentyeight Anustubh verses are commented upon by Svayamprakasa-Yati in his Rasabhivyanjika given here with the text. The work was first edited by Pt. Becana Rama Sarma, Professor of Sankhya, Government Sanskrit College, Benares, and serialized in ‘The Pandit’, a monthly Sanskrit Journal of the College, in its vol. viii (1873). This also followed an English translation by A.E. Gough in the same journal (vol. viii-ix, 1873-74) in instalments. Other editious:- i. Belgaum, Abaji R. Savanta, 1896, 47p.; ii. Srirangam, Sri Vanivilasa Press 1926; iii. With a Marathi tr.. Poona. 1931.

The author Laksmidhara (fl. 1440) was the son of Narasirnha Suri and a disciple of Anantananda Raghunatha. His other two works are: Bhagavan-namkaumudi and Amrtatarangini, a commentary on the Bhagavata. The state of Brahman-realisation is discussed in glowing terms, the ecstasy of a realized soul is praised. The text is not only an epitome of Advaita , but a work with poetic charm that delight the reader.

The commentator Svayamprakasa-yati (fl. C. 17tg cent. A.D.) was a disciple of Saccidananda-Yogindra. In his commentary, he mentions Kaivalyananda and Suddhanandna as his teachers (gurus). The commentary is very lucid and logically coherent.

Indexes of verses and quotations contained in the commentary are given at the end for retrieval purposes.

 

Foreword

Advaitamakaranda is a treatise on Advaita Vedanta written by Laksmidhara and commented upon by Svayamprakasa Yati. As indicated by its first editor Professor Becana Rama Sarma, the commentator was a disciple of Vidyaranya Muni as he himself has mentioned in the commentary itself. Professor Sarma also refers to a legend, that the author of this treatise was the father of the eminent grammarian and thinker Bhottaoji Diksita, but there is no other evidence of it. This is also not compatible with the known date of Vidyaranya. However, the posterior limit to this is the fourteenth century A.D. , since he was the family Guru of Harihara First and Bukka, the founder of the Vijayanagara kingdom. The author was a devotee of Krsna as is evident from the first mangala verse; while the commentator Svayamprakasa was a devotee of Siva.

The treatise is an elaboration of the identity of Atman with Brahman. This identity is established through twenty eight verses of the text. The commentary is very lucid and logically coherent.

This entire text along with its commentary was translated into English by A.E. Gough and published in ‘The Pandit’ volume VIII & IX, 1873-74.

I have great pleasure in publishing this small treatise on Advaita Vedanta, which deserves the attention of scholars.

 

Introduction

Advaitamakaranada is small treatise (Prakarana) in twenty eight Anustubha verses, presenting a summary of Advaita Vedanta in the light of the doctrines of Sankara is encapsulated in the following dictum:-

‘Brahman is real, the world is phenomenal, and the soul is none else than Brahman’, Sankara’s doctrines are based upon the Upanisads and the Vedas, of which the present text provides an essence and there by proves its validity. The Upanisadic idea that knowledge of Brahman is the only cause of removal of bondage, later developed by Sankara in his works, is the main theme of this small text. Absolute Brahman, which is truth, consciousness, and bliss, is identical with Atman or the individual self. The identity is not the identity involving duality but rather an identity-in-itself. The identity of Atman and Jiva annihilates avidya (ignorance) and thereby paves the way for the attainment of liberation (moksa). The indestructible nature of the individual self is examined thread-bare in the fourth and fifth verses of the text. The author concludes this prakarana by re-emphasising the identity of Brahman and the soul. He has also discussed the nature of the Absolute (Brahman) and elucidated how the avidya (ignorance) ceases to exist by the direct experience of the Brahman arising out of hearing of the Mahavakyas and ultimately explaining the concept of Moksa (liberation).

The author Laksmidhara (fl. in 15th cent. A.D.) was the son of Narasimha and a disciple of Anantananda Raghunatha. He was a great devotee of Lord Krsna as is evident from his benedictory verse. As Brahmananda Bharti, who lived between 1325 to 1425 A.D., has quoted from Advaitamakaranada (verse 20) in his commentary on Vakyasudha, the date of our author, therefore, must be anterior to the fourteenth century A.D.

The work has been commented upon by Svayamprakasa Yati (fl. in 17th cent. A.D.) by the order of Purusottama (epilogue verse one), who seems here to be non but Narayana (Lord Visnu) himself from whom the knowledge of Advaita Vedanta proceeds. Svayamprakas was a disciple of Kaivalyananda and Suddhananda Yogindra. Of the other six commentaries of this work, the present one known as Rasabhivyanjika is more comprehensive, clear and lucid in its treatment of the text.

The work was first edited by Pandit Becana Rama Sarma, Professor of Samkhya in the Government Sanskrit College, Benares, and serialized in ‘The Pandit’ (Vol. VIII-IX 1873-1874). This was followed by an English translation by ArchibaldEdwardGough, which also appeared in the same volumes of ‘The Pandit’.

It is gratifying for me, now, to present this work again to the scholars, as the fourth-volume of the Pandita Parikrama, a series incorporating the reprint of fifty volumes of ‘The Pandit’, 1866-1971.

 




Sample Pages




Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy

Based on your browsing history

Loading... Please wait

Related Items

Studies in Advaita Vedanta: Towards an Advaita Theory of Consciousness
by Sukharanjan Saha
Hardcover (Edition: 2004)
Jadavpur University
Item Code: IDE910
$30.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Advaitic Ratnas (Advaitic Gems)
Item Code: NAF267
$25.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Doctrine of Maya in Advaita Vedanta
by D.R. Satapathy
Hardcover (Edition: 1992)
Punthi Pustak
Item Code: NAG106
$30.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Advaitic Mysticism of Sankara
by A. Ramamurty
Hardcover (Edition: 2013)
D. K. Printworld Pvt. Ltd.
Item Code: NAG243
$30.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
A Dictionary of Advaita Vedanta
Item Code: IDD934
$16.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
A Dictionary Of Advaita Vedanta
by Swami Harshananda
Paperback (Edition: 2000)
Ramakrishna Math
Item Code: IDH393
$10.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Philosophy of Advaita
by T.M.P. Mahadevan
Paperback (Edition: 2011)
Bharatiya Kala Prakashan
Item Code: NAF863
$20.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
An Introduction to the Advaita Saiva Philosophy of Kashmir
by Debabrata Sen Sharma
Paperback (Edition: 2009)
Indica Books, Varanasi
Item Code: IHD004
$25.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now

Testimonials

Excellent e-commerce website with the most exceptional, rare and sought after authentic India items. Thank you!
Cabot, USA
Excellent service and fast shipping. An excellent supplier of Indian philosophical texts
Libero, Italy.
I am your old customer. You have got a wonderful collection of all products, books etc.... I am very happy to shop from you.
Usha, UK
I appreciate the books offered by your website, dealing with Shiva sutra theme.
Antonio, Brazil
I love Exotic India!
Jai, USA
Superzoom delivery and beautiful packaging! Thanks! Very impressed.
Susana
Great service. Keep on helping the people
Armando, Australia
I bought DVs supposed to receive 55 in the set instead got 48 and was in bad condition appears used and dusty. I contacted the seller to return the product and the gave 100% credit with apologies. I am very grateful because I had bought and will continue to buy products here and have never received defective product until now. I bought paintings saris..etc and always pleased with my purchase until now. But I want to say a public thank you to whom it may concern for giving me the credit. Thank you. Navieta.
Navieta N Bhudu
I have no words to thank you and your company. I received the Saundarananda Maha Kavya that I have ordered from you few weeks ago. I hope to order any more books, if I will have a need. Thank you
Ven. Bopeththe, Sri Lanka
Thank you so much just received my order. Very very happy with the blouse and fast delivery also bindi was so pretty. I will sure order from you again.
Aneeta, Canada
TRUSTe
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2018 © Exotic India