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Books > Hindu > हिन्दी > न्यायसिद्धान्तमुक्तावली: Nyaya Siddhanta Muktavali of Visvanatha Pancanana
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न्यायसिद्धान्तमुक्तावली: Nyaya Siddhanta Muktavali of Visvanatha Pancanana
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न्यायसिद्धान्तमुक्तावली: Nyaya Siddhanta Muktavali of Visvanatha Pancanana
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Foreword
The publication of the second and the remaining part of the translation in Hindi of the work Prakasa, in Sanskrit, will bring great satisfaction to the world of concerned scholars. This part contains the translation of Prakasa on the Nyayasiddhanta-muktavli on the Bhasaparicheda verses 66 to 168. At the time of the publication of the translation of the first part Pratyaksaparicheda we expressed our hope to see the publication of the remaining portion of the text soon. We are happy that Prof. Rajaram Shukla did not disappoint us. In the first part Prof. Rajaram added very useful elucidatory passages (Visesartha).

He has done so in this part also.

We may as well repeat the background of this publication for the information of new readers. Quite some time back Indian Institute of Advanced Study (IIAS), Shimla decided to take up a number of projects of which publishing the translation of the text of Bhasaparicheda (BP) and Nyayasiddhatamuktavali (SM) on it-both by Vishvanatha Nykyapancanana-along with Prakasa (Prof.) on (SM) was one. This Prakasa is more commonly known as Dinar (Dank) derived from the name of the author Dinakara Bhatta who completed the work Prakasa left incomplete by its author Mahadeva Bhatta. Dr. Rajaram was chosen for the task of translating the text Dank along with BP and SM. The choice was justified as there were not many scholars who could be entrusted with this job; and Prof. G.C. Pande the them chairman of HAS would not accept any one less competent than the present translator. By that time Dr. Rajaram was an established young Naiyayika and was widely acclaimed for his scholarship in this field. Besides he was already teaching the particular text in question for many years. Among the texts he was teaching to advanced students and researchers of Nyaya there were many that were far more difficult and advanced. But no book can match Dinakari as a text suitable for a sound foundation course in Navyanyaya.

Anybody who has not mastered this text is not normally entrusted with the job of teaching the subject of Navyanyaya.

Though it is considered as an indispensible primer of Navyanyaya yet it cannot be read and understood by students without regular help from some competent teacher. Apart from the difficulty of the subject the text Dank deals with the language of the book is also technical Sanskrit. On the other hand these days there are not many students who have the knowledge of even literary Sanskrit. Many great minds in modern India besides Institutions like IIAS thought that such good texts and the valuable knowledge they contain should be made widely available through translation in some regional language of India. Many good translations in the regional languages like Hindi and Bengali of the texts Bhasaparicheda and Siddhantamuktavalr are easily available. Unfortunately the same is not true about the text Dinakari. Dr. Rajaram himself must have felt this, so he kindly agreed to translate it. Academic community should feel grateful to him for the scholarly service he has rendered by translating this work in Hindi.

Both (BP) and (SM) on it are comprehensive in the sense they cover the entire field of Navyanyaya philosophy, they discuss almost all tenets and views that constitute the philosophy of Nyaya or, more accurately, Nyaya-Vagesika. Among the elucidations and commentaries of SM, DnK is comprehensive in another sense also. While elucidating any single passage of SM, DnK never fails to raise critical questions that a serious and competent reader is sure to ask. DnK goes further; it thoroughly discusses the criticisms and solves them masterly. These critical points, their discussion and solution are as difficult as they are useful in bringing out the deeper significance of SM passages and mark an advance of Nyaya. This is the reason why scholars like Ramabhadra Bhattacharya felt it necessary to write a similar advanced and critical commentary on it known as Ramarudri.

Both the works BP and SM are complete. BP is in the form of verse or couplet and it contains about 168 verses. This second part of the Hindi translation of Prakasa covers verses 66-168.

Translation of Prakaga on Muktavlat on these verses must have proved very difficult. Even literal translation of philosophical Sanskrit in any Indian regional language is bound to be longer; it will be longer still if one attempts a translation in say English.

It is difficult for a translator to keep the length of the translation within a reasonable limit and make it at the same time both readable and intelligible. A scholar of Dr. Rajaram's experience and competence could hardly miss this truth. So he felt compelled to insert in the body of the running text of more or less literal translation many elucidatory passages (Visesartha). Even then nobody should think that anyone save some advanced students of Navyanyaya can understand the translation or through it the texts of BP and SM and DnK in the original without the help and guidance of some competent teacher or advanced student of Nyaya. Even so we cannot expect Dr. Rajaram, a Naiyayika who not only knows the subject but also has loved for and commitment to it, to sacrifice accuracy for easy intelligibility. Accuracy of this translation is beyond any doubt. Rajaram's Hindi is also quite readable. If one still finds the translation difficult then it is due to the inherent difficulty of the subject of Nyaya.

Book's Contents and Sample Pages













न्यायसिद्धान्तमुक्तावली: Nyaya Siddhanta Muktavali of Visvanatha Pancanana

Item Code:
NZT667
Cover:
HARDCOVER
Edition:
2017
ISBN:
978819336080
Language:
SANSKRIT TEXT WITH HINDI TRANS
Size:
9.00 X 6.00 inch
Pages:
536
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 1.11 Kg
Price:
$43.00   Shipping Free
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Foreword
The publication of the second and the remaining part of the translation in Hindi of the work Prakasa, in Sanskrit, will bring great satisfaction to the world of concerned scholars. This part contains the translation of Prakasa on the Nyayasiddhanta-muktavli on the Bhasaparicheda verses 66 to 168. At the time of the publication of the translation of the first part Pratyaksaparicheda we expressed our hope to see the publication of the remaining portion of the text soon. We are happy that Prof. Rajaram Shukla did not disappoint us. In the first part Prof. Rajaram added very useful elucidatory passages (Visesartha).

He has done so in this part also.

We may as well repeat the background of this publication for the information of new readers. Quite some time back Indian Institute of Advanced Study (IIAS), Shimla decided to take up a number of projects of which publishing the translation of the text of Bhasaparicheda (BP) and Nyayasiddhatamuktavali (SM) on it-both by Vishvanatha Nykyapancanana-along with Prakasa (Prof.) on (SM) was one. This Prakasa is more commonly known as Dinar (Dank) derived from the name of the author Dinakara Bhatta who completed the work Prakasa left incomplete by its author Mahadeva Bhatta. Dr. Rajaram was chosen for the task of translating the text Dank along with BP and SM. The choice was justified as there were not many scholars who could be entrusted with this job; and Prof. G.C. Pande the them chairman of HAS would not accept any one less competent than the present translator. By that time Dr. Rajaram was an established young Naiyayika and was widely acclaimed for his scholarship in this field. Besides he was already teaching the particular text in question for many years. Among the texts he was teaching to advanced students and researchers of Nyaya there were many that were far more difficult and advanced. But no book can match Dinakari as a text suitable for a sound foundation course in Navyanyaya.

Anybody who has not mastered this text is not normally entrusted with the job of teaching the subject of Navyanyaya.

Though it is considered as an indispensible primer of Navyanyaya yet it cannot be read and understood by students without regular help from some competent teacher. Apart from the difficulty of the subject the text Dank deals with the language of the book is also technical Sanskrit. On the other hand these days there are not many students who have the knowledge of even literary Sanskrit. Many great minds in modern India besides Institutions like IIAS thought that such good texts and the valuable knowledge they contain should be made widely available through translation in some regional language of India. Many good translations in the regional languages like Hindi and Bengali of the texts Bhasaparicheda and Siddhantamuktavalr are easily available. Unfortunately the same is not true about the text Dinakari. Dr. Rajaram himself must have felt this, so he kindly agreed to translate it. Academic community should feel grateful to him for the scholarly service he has rendered by translating this work in Hindi.

Both (BP) and (SM) on it are comprehensive in the sense they cover the entire field of Navyanyaya philosophy, they discuss almost all tenets and views that constitute the philosophy of Nyaya or, more accurately, Nyaya-Vagesika. Among the elucidations and commentaries of SM, DnK is comprehensive in another sense also. While elucidating any single passage of SM, DnK never fails to raise critical questions that a serious and competent reader is sure to ask. DnK goes further; it thoroughly discusses the criticisms and solves them masterly. These critical points, their discussion and solution are as difficult as they are useful in bringing out the deeper significance of SM passages and mark an advance of Nyaya. This is the reason why scholars like Ramabhadra Bhattacharya felt it necessary to write a similar advanced and critical commentary on it known as Ramarudri.

Both the works BP and SM are complete. BP is in the form of verse or couplet and it contains about 168 verses. This second part of the Hindi translation of Prakasa covers verses 66-168.

Translation of Prakaga on Muktavlat on these verses must have proved very difficult. Even literal translation of philosophical Sanskrit in any Indian regional language is bound to be longer; it will be longer still if one attempts a translation in say English.

It is difficult for a translator to keep the length of the translation within a reasonable limit and make it at the same time both readable and intelligible. A scholar of Dr. Rajaram's experience and competence could hardly miss this truth. So he felt compelled to insert in the body of the running text of more or less literal translation many elucidatory passages (Visesartha). Even then nobody should think that anyone save some advanced students of Navyanyaya can understand the translation or through it the texts of BP and SM and DnK in the original without the help and guidance of some competent teacher or advanced student of Nyaya. Even so we cannot expect Dr. Rajaram, a Naiyayika who not only knows the subject but also has loved for and commitment to it, to sacrifice accuracy for easy intelligibility. Accuracy of this translation is beyond any doubt. Rajaram's Hindi is also quite readable. If one still finds the translation difficult then it is due to the inherent difficulty of the subject of Nyaya.

Book's Contents and Sample Pages













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