Brahma Sutra Bhasya Of Shankaracharya [Sankaracarya, Translated by Swami Gambhirananda] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Get this from a library! Brahma sutra Shankara bhashya: Badarayana’s Brahmasutras with Shankaracharya’s commentary. [Bādarāyaṇa.; Vasudeo Mahadeo. Brahma Sutra Sankara Bhashyam of Sri Sankaracarya Edited with the Gita Press Srimad Bhagavad Gita With Shankara Bhasya Sanskrit Hindi. Uploaded by .

Author: Bazragore Dadal
Country: Turkey
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Art
Published (Last): 7 April 2013
Pages: 390
PDF File Size: 19.67 Mb
ePub File Size: 6.38 Mb
ISBN: 386-6-12708-561-2
Downloads: 19315
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Tauzilkree

Advanced search Search history. Anubhav Jha 1, 4 Yadava Prakasha’s commentary on the Vedanta Sutras. Now a good starting point is the Dvaita philosopher Narayana Panditacharya’s list of 21 commentators on the Brahma Sutras who lived before Madhvacharya: He belonged to the Smartha sect, and he wrote the Brahma Sutra Bhashya, the oldest surviving commentary on the Brahma Ehankara, advocating a philosophy called Advaita.

Browse titles authors subjects uniform titles series callnumbers dewey numbers bfahma from optional. Collection delivery service resumes on Wednesday 2 January He is traditionally known as the Vrittikara.

Shankara Bhashyathe most popular commentary on the Vedanta Sutras, written by Jagadguru Adi Shankaracharya, advocating the Advaita Vedanta philosophy. You can view this on the NLA website. He wrote the Vijnanamrita Bhashya, advocating a philosophy called Avibhagadvaita. He belonged to the Sri Vaishnava sect, and he wrote the Sri Bhashya, the third-oldest surviving commentary snankara the Brahma Sutras, advocating a philosophy called Visistadvaita.

Nevertheless, Yadava Prakasha turned Vishistadvaitin later in life and became a disciple of Ramanujacharya due to divine circumstances. It’s a philosophy that has a lot in common with Advaita, which is why Yadava Prakasha was teaching his students Adi Shankaracharya’s Chandogya Upanishad Bhashya, which is what led to the “monkey’s butt” incident. Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered.

Brahma-sutra-bhashya | work by Shankara |

Cite this Email this Add to favourites Print this page. He belonged to the Shaiva Siddhanta sect and wrote the Srikantha Bhashya, advocating shanoara philosophy called Shivadvaita, which you can read here.


How many commentaries on these works have survived? He wrote an ancient Tika or subcommentary on Dramidacharya’s Bhashya, which like the text it comments on is now lost. Though it is accepted as “false rumours” by most, it is said Chaitanya Mahaprabhu had once written a commentary on the Vedanta Sutras. He belonged to the Swaminararayan sect, and wrote a commentary advocating a philosophy called Panchatattva Visistadvaita, which you can read in Sanskrit here Shuka: Note that I’m only naming one commentary from each commentator, even if they wrote multiple.

BookOnline – Google Books.

Can I borrow this item? He founded the Madhwa sect and he wrote the Brahma Sutra Bhashya, advocating a philosophy called Dvaita, which you can read brahmaa.

Let me try to enumerate as many commentaries as I can. Can I get a copy? Vijnanamritabhashya, Vijnanabhiksu’s commentary on the Vedanta Sutras, advocating the Avibhagadvaita Vedanta philosophy. Madhvacharya’s commentary on the Vedanta Sutras, advocating the Dvaita Vedanta philosophy.

SuryaKantaBoseChowdhury just like ved vyasa wrote Mahabharata at the end of dwapara Yuga, valmiki -ramayana, panini wrote jamwati jayam another itihasas about Krishna and the end of yadava race, this itihasa is well lost.

Bhaskaracharya’s commentary on the Vedanta Sutras, advocating the Aupadhika Bhedabheda commentary. But it’s not by Vyasa’s son Shuka, it’s by some guy named Shuka who lived in the 16th century or something.

To learn more about how to request items watch this short online video. You must be logged in to Tag Records. He belonged to the Rudra Sampradayam of Vaishnavism and wrote the Sarvajna Bhashya, which is now lost. We will contact you if necessary. New search User lists Site feedback Ask a librarian Help. He believed that the Jivatma stops existing as a distinct entity upon attaining Moksha, and that lifelong meditation on Brahman is required for Moksha; see page Apte, Vasudeo Mahadeo, ed.


The Sanskrit of puranas is different from the Vedic Sanskrit, paninis Sanskrit is used in puranas. I don’t think Yadava Prakasha’s commentary on the Brahma Sutras have survived. He wrote the second-oldest surviving commentary on the Brahma Sutras, advocating a philosophy called Aupadhika Bhedabheda. You can ask a separate question about Bhagavad Gita commentaries.

Brahma Sutra Bhashya by Adi Shankaracharya [Sanskrit].pdf

In the Library Request this item to view in the Library’s reading rooms using your library card. By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie PolicyPrivacy Policyshahkara our Terms of Service. For those who are not aware of the Yadava Prakasha, he was the Guru of Ramanujacharya.

How many people have written commentaries on Brahma Sutras? Yes, Yadava Prakasha’s commentary on the Brahma Sutras, which advocated a philosophy of Sbahavika Bhedabheda, is lost. He wrote a commentary on the Brahma Sutras which is now lost. See what’s been added to the collection in the current 1 2 3 4 5 6 weeks months years. However, the Guru-shishya relationship between the two was not a great one since Ramanujacharya often disagreed with Yadava Prakasha’s views on Vedanta.

Members of Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander and Maori communities are advised that this catalogue contains names and images of deceased people. Asking for all the commentators on two different tests would make your question too broad, so I’m limiting your question to the Brahma Sutras.

SuryaKantaBoseChowdhury Svabhavika Bhedabheda is a Vedantic philosophy which says that Jivatma and Paramatma are simultaneously the same and different, and that this simultaneous sameness and difference is natural, not artificial like in Bhaskaracharya’s philosophy of Aupadhika Bhedabheda.