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Displaying: 31-40 of 177 documents


31. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
Tommi Lehtonen The Concept of a Point of View: The Law Code of Manu as an application case
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32. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
Michael Allen Truth and Reasonableness in Gandhi and Rawls: Satyagraha without Suffering?
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33. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
B. N. Hebbar Some pros and cons of Madhva's Scriptural Interpretations and Doctrines
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34. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
Pietro Chierichetti The Verb vijñāyate as a Mark of Quotation from the śruti in Āśvalāyanaśrautasūtra
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This paper will analyze a specific stylistic issue in the Śrautasūtras, namely, the mark of quotation vijñāyate. In literature, a quotation is often introduced with a specific mark that shifts the attention of the reader to a specific work or paper from which the quotation originates. In the ancient manuals about ritual in Vedic culture we find a verb - vijñāyate. The ancient composers seem to use this verb to stress a connection to another text, i.e. to the maxima auctorictas in the Vedic world, the śruti. Our contention is that the link between the verb and what is being introduced by the verb is not always clear. Our survey covers a restricted selection of data; however, we believe that it may provide some interesting insights into one of the most important elements which served to build the concept of the Vedic and Hindū tradition.
35. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
J. Randall Groves History, Ethics and the Interpretation of the Mahabharata
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36. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 20
Kisor K. Chakrabarti AAtmatattvaviveka (Analysis of the Nature of the Self) An Annotated Translation: Common nature Irreducible to Difference from Others
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37. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 19
Sukharanjan Saha A Comparative Appraisal of Nyaya and Advaita Vedanta Theories of Perception
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Our aim Is to give an idea of the Nyaya and Advaita tlieories of perception and to note metapliysicai or ontological elements In them. We shall consider whether it is possible to sieve out features of the theories without such elements with a view to formulating a commonly acceptable platform for dialogue regarding a theory of perception. In recent times scholars have attempted to pick up common elements in the two theories. In our account we may, however, be allowed to use Sanskrit philosophical words in original. This is perhaps useful for philosophizing freely in a comparative setting.
38. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 19
Shashiprabha Kumar Consciousness and Cognition in Vaiśeşika Philosophy
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The paper proposes to deal with the basic issues pertaining to consciousness and cognition as expounded in the original sources of Vaiśeşika, the Nyāya perspective will also be referred to wherever relevant.
39. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 19
Payal Doctor Tatparya and Paraphrase
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40. Journal of Indian Philosophy and Religion: Volume > 19
David Grandy Sunyata and Self-Empty Particles
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