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Books > Hindi > सन्त वाणी > स्वामी पूर्णानन्दतीर्थ > तात्पर्य चन्द्रिका: Tatparya Chandrika with Three Commentaries (Set of 3 Volumes)
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तात्पर्य चन्द्रिका: Tatparya Chandrika with Three Commentaries (Set of 3 Volumes)
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vol-1

Preface

Tatparyachandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha is a major work of Dvaita Vedanta. It is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha. It gives a critical exposition of Purvapaksa and Siddhanta of each adhikarana of Brahmasutra according to Sri Madhvacharya's Bhasya. It reviews the formulation of the same according to Sri Sankarabhasya and Sri Ramanuja bhasya. It makes a comparative and critical evaluation of the three Bhasyas.

Within the Dvaita tradition, the relevance of the observations in Anuvyakhyana. Nyayavivarana, Tatvaprakasika and Nyayasudha and their supplementing and supporting each other is eruditely explained. It is a commentary on the four works of Sri Madhvacharya on Brahmasutras viz Bhasya, Anubhasya, Anuvyakhyana, Nyayavivarana and Sri Jayatirtha's commentaries on these works.

A special feature of this work is that the Purvamimansa nyayas are utilised to interpret the sutra and sruti. About sixty Purvamimansa nyaya's are utilised.

There are two well known commentaries on this work viz. Prakasika of Sri Raghavendra Tirtha and Bhavadipika of Pandurangi Keshavacharya. The latter is also known as Gururajiya. These commentaries explain each observation of Chandrika with appropriate introductory remarks bringing out the purpose and the significance of each observation. Brief observations of Chandrika are elaborated and elaborate remarks are summarised. The full text of Purvamimansa nyayas quoted in Chandrika is given and the manner in which each nyaya is utilised is explained. This helps the scholars who are not quite familiar with Purvamimansa.

It is planned to publish this work in three volumes. The first volume contains the 1st Pada of the first chapter.

Prof. Pandurangi has edited this work with the help of three rare manuscripts procured from the library of Sri Uttaradi Mutha and his own collection. He has added a detailed introduction in English which gives a critical exposition. This will help the modern scholars to undertake further research.

We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satyatmatirtha Swamiji of Sri Uttaradi Mutha for providing the manuscripts. We thank Prof. Pandurangi for editing this valuable work.

Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya and Vidwan Ramakanta Joshi the traditional Research Fellows at the Foundation have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their hard work.

The Vagartha Printers have printed it neatly. We thank them.

Introduction

Tatparya Chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha is a major work of Dvaita Vedanta. It is a detailed commentary on Tattvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which is a commentary on Brahmasutra bhasya of Sri Anandatirtha, more popularly known as Sri Madhvacharya. Brahmasutras form the central text of Vedanta philosophy. The Vedanta doctrines enshrined in Veda, Upanisads, Pancharatra and Itihasa Purana are codified and logically explained. It is presented in sutra and adhikarana forms with the arrangement of purvapaksa and siddhanta. The passages from Veda and Upanisads are taken as Visayavakyas i.e. the statements of themes, and interpreted. This involves a two level presentation viz. i) Interpretation of the Visayavakyas ii) Logically consistent presentation of the theme.

A vast Vedanta literature has developed on the basis of these sutras in the form of bhasya, commentaries on bhasya, sub-commentaries on these and independent polemical works i.e. vadagranthas. Different schools of Vedanta have taken shape. Among these, Advaita, Visistadvaita and Dvaita of Sankara, Ramanuja and Madhva are prominent. Very distinguished scholars have written commentaries on the bhasya of the three founders of the schools. Vachaspati misra, Vedanta desika and Jayatirtha are the leading commentators of the three schools respectively. These commentaries are not merely explanatory. These are polemical works. These review the works of each other in respect of the interpretation of Upanisad passages referred by brahmasutras and the doctrines developed. This has resulted in rich contribution to the science of interpretation and epistemology. It has also resulted in different world views based on deep investigation into the very nature of thought structure and the nature of the world structure brought into the field of thought structure. The debate carried on in these great commentaries is not a controversy of vested interests in this or that school of Vedanta but a serious effort to know mind and matter deeply.

There is an important difference between the systems like Nyaya, Samkhya, and 'Vedanta. While Nyaya and Samkhya develop their world view purely by logical analysis the Vedanta develops it through interpretation of the scripture. It means that they do not depend upon only contemporary minds and their limited logic but they take into account the reflections of the great minds of previous generations of even remote past. The debate on the interpretation of the Upanisadic passages is an attempt to know the reflections of the minds of earlier generations. The debate on the interpretation of Upanisad passages is not text torturing in favour of this or that school but a deeper investigation into the very relation between the language and thought in different contexts. These debates on interpretation not only apply the canons of interpretation to unearth the thought but also examine the language used in different places in the same text and in the allied texts. By bringing about a harmony among these texts they arrive at the exact nature of the concepts, doctrines and the theme. The logical consistency, of course, is taken care of both linguistically and psychologically. It is a fascinating study to go through these debates on the interpretation of upanisadic passages and get an insight into upanisadic thought.

Tatparya Chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha has made rich contribution both in respect of the interpretation of upanisadic passages and the logical chiselling of the Vedanta doctrines, concepts and themes. Its contribution is two fold:

i) Within the tradition of Dvaita works the observations made in the four works of Sri Madhvacharya on brahmasutras, the works of Trivikramapandita, Padmanabhatirtha and Jayatirtha are brought together and the theme of each adhikarana is given a consolidated shape.

ii) The interpretation offered to upanisadic passages by the commentators on Sankara bhasya viz Bhamati and Vivarana are reviewed and their formulation of purvapaksa and siddhanta is examined. The interpretation offered by Ramanuja bhasya and Srutaprakasika is also reviewed.

In the presentation of Dvaita view as well as the views of Advaita and Visistadvaita Chandrika profusely utilises Purvamimansa nyayas. A careful study of the utilisation of these nyayas will convince the importance of vakya sastra for understanding the upanisadic thought.

In a way Chandrika is an interdisciplinary study of the three schools of Vedanta developing rich thought on linguistics, epistemology and the science of interpretation.

 




vol-2

Preface

The present volume is the second in the series of three volumes of Tatparyachandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha planned to be critically edited and published by the Dvaita Vedanta Foundation. This volume contains the second and third sections of the first chapter. The two commentaries viz., Prakasa of Sri Raghavendratirtha and Bhavadipika of Sri Pandurangi Keshavacharya given in the first volume are continued in this volume. Tatparya Chandrika is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which is a commentary on Brahmasutrabhasya, of Sri Anandatirtha (Sri Madhvacharya) It consolidates the observations made in Bhasya, Anuvyakhyana and Nyayavivarana of Sri Madhvacharya under each adhikarana. It also takes note of the observations of Sri Trivikrama Pandita in his commentary on Bhasya. On the whole, it gives a consolidated account of all early works of sutraprasthana and presents a detailed exposition of all aspects of each adhikarana. The interpretations offered in Advaita and visistadvaita bhasyas are reviewed. The comparative and critical exposition of sutraprasthana given here offers full scope for further research in Vedanta thought by modern scholars. The two commentaries explain the points made here. Prof. Pandurangi, the Hon. Director of Dvaita Vedanta Foundation has edited this work with the help of three rare manuscripts procured from the Library of Sri Uttaradi Matha and his own family collection. He has added a detailed introduction in English and summarised the main points with critical observations. This will help the modern scholars to identify the main issues of Vedanta thought. We are greatful to Prof. Pandurangi for the interest he has evinced in this matter. We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satvatmatirtha Swamiji of Sri Uttaradi matha for providing the manuscripts. Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya, Vidwan Vamanacharya Alur and Vidwan L.S. Vadirajacharya have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their assistance. We thank M/s. Vagartha printers for neat printing and good get up of this publication.





vol-3

Preface

The present volume is the third in the series of three volumes of Tatparya chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha critically edited and published by the Dvaita Vedanta Foundation. This volume contains the fourth section of the first chapter and the entire second chapter. Tatparya chandrika is only on two chapters of Brahmasutrabhasya and Tatvaprakasika. Hence, the publication of Tatparyachandrika is complete with this volume. The two commentaries viz. Prakasa of Sri Raghavendratirtha and Bhavadipika of Sri Pandurangi Keshavacharya given in the earlier two volumes are continued in this volume. Recently, the manuscripts of two more commentaries viz. Chandrika bindu of Sri Satyapriyatirtha and Chandrika Vivrti of Sri Satyananda tirtha for the first and second chapters respectively were discovered. These are edited and included in this volume. Tatparya chandrika is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which itself is a commentary on Brahmasutrabhasya of Sri Anandatirtha (Sri Madhvacharya). It consolidates the points made in Bhasya, Anuvyakhyana and Nyayavivarana of Sri Madhvacharya and Sri Jayatirtha's commentaries on these works and gives a detailed exposition of Dvaita interpretation and Dvaita doctrines. It also reviews the interpretation offered in Advaita and Visistadvaita bhasyas. The comparative and critical exposition of sutraprasthana given here offers full scope for further research in Vedanta thought by modern scholars. Prof. Pandurangi, Hon. Director of Dvaita Vedanta Foundation has edited this work with the help of three manuscripts procured from the library of Sri Uttaradi Matha and his own family collection. He has also edited two more commentaries recently discovered. He has added a detailed introduction summarising main points with critical observations. We are greatfull to Prof. Pandurangi for the interest he has evinced in this matter. We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satyatmatirtha swamiji of Uttaradimatha for providing the manuscripts. Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya, Vidwan Vamanacharya Alur and Vidwan L.S. Vadirajacharya have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their assistance. We thank Mis. Vagartha, for neat printing and good get up of this publication.





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तात्पर्य चन्द्रिका: Tatparya Chandrika with Three Commentaries (Set of 3 Volumes)

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vol-1

Preface

Tatparyachandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha is a major work of Dvaita Vedanta. It is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha. It gives a critical exposition of Purvapaksa and Siddhanta of each adhikarana of Brahmasutra according to Sri Madhvacharya's Bhasya. It reviews the formulation of the same according to Sri Sankarabhasya and Sri Ramanuja bhasya. It makes a comparative and critical evaluation of the three Bhasyas.

Within the Dvaita tradition, the relevance of the observations in Anuvyakhyana. Nyayavivarana, Tatvaprakasika and Nyayasudha and their supplementing and supporting each other is eruditely explained. It is a commentary on the four works of Sri Madhvacharya on Brahmasutras viz Bhasya, Anubhasya, Anuvyakhyana, Nyayavivarana and Sri Jayatirtha's commentaries on these works.

A special feature of this work is that the Purvamimansa nyayas are utilised to interpret the sutra and sruti. About sixty Purvamimansa nyaya's are utilised.

There are two well known commentaries on this work viz. Prakasika of Sri Raghavendra Tirtha and Bhavadipika of Pandurangi Keshavacharya. The latter is also known as Gururajiya. These commentaries explain each observation of Chandrika with appropriate introductory remarks bringing out the purpose and the significance of each observation. Brief observations of Chandrika are elaborated and elaborate remarks are summarised. The full text of Purvamimansa nyayas quoted in Chandrika is given and the manner in which each nyaya is utilised is explained. This helps the scholars who are not quite familiar with Purvamimansa.

It is planned to publish this work in three volumes. The first volume contains the 1st Pada of the first chapter.

Prof. Pandurangi has edited this work with the help of three rare manuscripts procured from the library of Sri Uttaradi Mutha and his own collection. He has added a detailed introduction in English which gives a critical exposition. This will help the modern scholars to undertake further research.

We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satyatmatirtha Swamiji of Sri Uttaradi Mutha for providing the manuscripts. We thank Prof. Pandurangi for editing this valuable work.

Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya and Vidwan Ramakanta Joshi the traditional Research Fellows at the Foundation have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their hard work.

The Vagartha Printers have printed it neatly. We thank them.

Introduction

Tatparya Chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha is a major work of Dvaita Vedanta. It is a detailed commentary on Tattvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which is a commentary on Brahmasutra bhasya of Sri Anandatirtha, more popularly known as Sri Madhvacharya. Brahmasutras form the central text of Vedanta philosophy. The Vedanta doctrines enshrined in Veda, Upanisads, Pancharatra and Itihasa Purana are codified and logically explained. It is presented in sutra and adhikarana forms with the arrangement of purvapaksa and siddhanta. The passages from Veda and Upanisads are taken as Visayavakyas i.e. the statements of themes, and interpreted. This involves a two level presentation viz. i) Interpretation of the Visayavakyas ii) Logically consistent presentation of the theme.

A vast Vedanta literature has developed on the basis of these sutras in the form of bhasya, commentaries on bhasya, sub-commentaries on these and independent polemical works i.e. vadagranthas. Different schools of Vedanta have taken shape. Among these, Advaita, Visistadvaita and Dvaita of Sankara, Ramanuja and Madhva are prominent. Very distinguished scholars have written commentaries on the bhasya of the three founders of the schools. Vachaspati misra, Vedanta desika and Jayatirtha are the leading commentators of the three schools respectively. These commentaries are not merely explanatory. These are polemical works. These review the works of each other in respect of the interpretation of Upanisad passages referred by brahmasutras and the doctrines developed. This has resulted in rich contribution to the science of interpretation and epistemology. It has also resulted in different world views based on deep investigation into the very nature of thought structure and the nature of the world structure brought into the field of thought structure. The debate carried on in these great commentaries is not a controversy of vested interests in this or that school of Vedanta but a serious effort to know mind and matter deeply.

There is an important difference between the systems like Nyaya, Samkhya, and 'Vedanta. While Nyaya and Samkhya develop their world view purely by logical analysis the Vedanta develops it through interpretation of the scripture. It means that they do not depend upon only contemporary minds and their limited logic but they take into account the reflections of the great minds of previous generations of even remote past. The debate on the interpretation of the Upanisadic passages is an attempt to know the reflections of the minds of earlier generations. The debate on the interpretation of Upanisad passages is not text torturing in favour of this or that school but a deeper investigation into the very relation between the language and thought in different contexts. These debates on interpretation not only apply the canons of interpretation to unearth the thought but also examine the language used in different places in the same text and in the allied texts. By bringing about a harmony among these texts they arrive at the exact nature of the concepts, doctrines and the theme. The logical consistency, of course, is taken care of both linguistically and psychologically. It is a fascinating study to go through these debates on the interpretation of upanisadic passages and get an insight into upanisadic thought.

Tatparya Chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha has made rich contribution both in respect of the interpretation of upanisadic passages and the logical chiselling of the Vedanta doctrines, concepts and themes. Its contribution is two fold:

i) Within the tradition of Dvaita works the observations made in the four works of Sri Madhvacharya on brahmasutras, the works of Trivikramapandita, Padmanabhatirtha and Jayatirtha are brought together and the theme of each adhikarana is given a consolidated shape.

ii) The interpretation offered to upanisadic passages by the commentators on Sankara bhasya viz Bhamati and Vivarana are reviewed and their formulation of purvapaksa and siddhanta is examined. The interpretation offered by Ramanuja bhasya and Srutaprakasika is also reviewed.

In the presentation of Dvaita view as well as the views of Advaita and Visistadvaita Chandrika profusely utilises Purvamimansa nyayas. A careful study of the utilisation of these nyayas will convince the importance of vakya sastra for understanding the upanisadic thought.

In a way Chandrika is an interdisciplinary study of the three schools of Vedanta developing rich thought on linguistics, epistemology and the science of interpretation.

 




vol-2

Preface

The present volume is the second in the series of three volumes of Tatparyachandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha planned to be critically edited and published by the Dvaita Vedanta Foundation. This volume contains the second and third sections of the first chapter. The two commentaries viz., Prakasa of Sri Raghavendratirtha and Bhavadipika of Sri Pandurangi Keshavacharya given in the first volume are continued in this volume. Tatparya Chandrika is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which is a commentary on Brahmasutrabhasya, of Sri Anandatirtha (Sri Madhvacharya) It consolidates the observations made in Bhasya, Anuvyakhyana and Nyayavivarana of Sri Madhvacharya under each adhikarana. It also takes note of the observations of Sri Trivikrama Pandita in his commentary on Bhasya. On the whole, it gives a consolidated account of all early works of sutraprasthana and presents a detailed exposition of all aspects of each adhikarana. The interpretations offered in Advaita and visistadvaita bhasyas are reviewed. The comparative and critical exposition of sutraprasthana given here offers full scope for further research in Vedanta thought by modern scholars. The two commentaries explain the points made here. Prof. Pandurangi, the Hon. Director of Dvaita Vedanta Foundation has edited this work with the help of three rare manuscripts procured from the Library of Sri Uttaradi Matha and his own family collection. He has added a detailed introduction in English and summarised the main points with critical observations. This will help the modern scholars to identify the main issues of Vedanta thought. We are greatful to Prof. Pandurangi for the interest he has evinced in this matter. We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satvatmatirtha Swamiji of Sri Uttaradi matha for providing the manuscripts. Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya, Vidwan Vamanacharya Alur and Vidwan L.S. Vadirajacharya have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their assistance. We thank M/s. Vagartha printers for neat printing and good get up of this publication.





vol-3

Preface

The present volume is the third in the series of three volumes of Tatparya chandrika of Sri Vyasatirtha critically edited and published by the Dvaita Vedanta Foundation. This volume contains the fourth section of the first chapter and the entire second chapter. Tatparya chandrika is only on two chapters of Brahmasutrabhasya and Tatvaprakasika. Hence, the publication of Tatparyachandrika is complete with this volume. The two commentaries viz. Prakasa of Sri Raghavendratirtha and Bhavadipika of Sri Pandurangi Keshavacharya given in the earlier two volumes are continued in this volume. Recently, the manuscripts of two more commentaries viz. Chandrika bindu of Sri Satyapriyatirtha and Chandrika Vivrti of Sri Satyananda tirtha for the first and second chapters respectively were discovered. These are edited and included in this volume. Tatparya chandrika is a detailed commentary on Tatvaprakasika of Sri Jayatirtha which itself is a commentary on Brahmasutrabhasya of Sri Anandatirtha (Sri Madhvacharya). It consolidates the points made in Bhasya, Anuvyakhyana and Nyayavivarana of Sri Madhvacharya and Sri Jayatirtha's commentaries on these works and gives a detailed exposition of Dvaita interpretation and Dvaita doctrines. It also reviews the interpretation offered in Advaita and Visistadvaita bhasyas. The comparative and critical exposition of sutraprasthana given here offers full scope for further research in Vedanta thought by modern scholars. Prof. Pandurangi, Hon. Director of Dvaita Vedanta Foundation has edited this work with the help of three manuscripts procured from the library of Sri Uttaradi Matha and his own family collection. He has also edited two more commentaries recently discovered. He has added a detailed introduction summarising main points with critical observations. We are greatfull to Prof. Pandurangi for the interest he has evinced in this matter. We offer our pranamas to Sri Sri Satyatmatirtha swamiji of Uttaradimatha for providing the manuscripts. Vidwan Krishnacharya Upadhyaya, Vidwan Vamanacharya Alur and Vidwan L.S. Vadirajacharya have assisted the editor. We record our appreciation of their assistance. We thank Mis. Vagartha, for neat printing and good get up of this publication.





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