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     Grammar Search "data" has 6 results.
     
dātā: masculine nominative singular stem: dātṛ
datā: neuter instrumentative singular stem: dat
datā: feminine instrumentative singular stem: dat
datā: masculine instrumentative singular stem: danta
dāta: second person plural present imperative class 2 parasmaipada
dātā: third person singular periphrastic perfect class parasmaipada
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Devanagari
BrahmiEXPERIMENTAL
abdatantran. Name of an astronomical work. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
āpādatalamastakamind. from the sole of the foot to the head, View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
bhaktamodataraṃgiṇīf. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
bhedatasind. separately, singly, individually View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
bhedatasind. according to difference or diversities View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
cakrāṅkitapāṇipādatalatāf. having the palms of hands and feet marked with a wheel (one of the 32 signs of perfection), View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
chandatasind. at will, at pleasure
chandatasind. according to the wish of (genitive case)
guṇabhedatasind. according to the difference of quality View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
hṛdbhedatantran. Name of a tantra-. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
iṅgudatailan. the oil of the iṅguda- nut, Va1rtt. 3, View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
jālābaddhāṅgulipāṇipādatalstāf. the having the soles of the feet and palms and fingers covered with nets (or cross-lines; one of the 32 signs of perfection), View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
kalindatanayāf. idem or 'f. Name (also title or epithet) of the river yamunā-, ' View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
khādata(imperative 2. plural fr. khād- q.v) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
khādatamodatāf. (imperative 2. plural fr. mud-) "eat and rejoice", continual eating and rejoicing gaRa mayūra-vyaṃsakādi-. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
khādatavamatāf. (imperative 2. plural fr. vam-) continual eating and vomiting (varia lectio) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
kṣīrodatanayāf. (equals --) Name of lakṣmī- (in compound -pati-,"the husband of lakṣmī-", i.e. viṣṇu-) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mandataramfn. more or very slow etc. ( mandataram am- ind.) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mandataramind. mandatara
mātṛbhedatantran. Name of a tantra-. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mātṛkābhedatantran. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mṛdutaruṇahustapādatalatāf. having the palms and soles of the feet soft and tender (one of the 32 signs of perfection) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mudānādatam. Name of a divine being View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
mukhabāhūrupādatasind. from the mouth, arms, thighs and feet View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
nānātvavādatattvan. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
nāradatantran. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
nindatalamfn. equals nindita-hasta-, having a maimed hand (also nimna-t- ) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
niṣpandatarībhūto become more or quite motionless View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
datalan. sole of the foot View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
datalāhatif. a kick View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
dataleind. (to fall) at a person's foot View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
datasind. from or at or near the feet (-taḥ-kṛ-,to place at the feet) , View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
datasind. by the pāda- (id est quarter of a verse) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
datasind. step by step, by degrees View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
paramānandatantran. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
prāsādatalan. the flat roof of a house or palace View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śabdatanmātran. the subtle element of sounds View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śabdataraṃgam. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śabdataraṃgiṇīf. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śabdatattvaprakāśam. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śāktānandataraṃgiṇīf. Name of work compiled for the use of the śākta-s from the tantra-s and purāṇa-s. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
śrīvatsamuktikanandyāvartalakṣitapāṇipādatalatāf. having the palms of the hands and soles of the feet marked with śrī-vatsa- and muktika- (for muktikā-?) and nandy-āvarta- (one of the 80 minor marks of a buddha-) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
suprabhedatantran. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
supratiṣṭhitapāṇipādatalatāf. the having the palms of the hands and soles of the feet well (and equally) placed (one of the 32 signs of perfection) View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
svacchandatantran. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
svacchandatantrarājam. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
svacchandatasind. at will or pleasure, spontaneously View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
svāmipālavivādataraṃgam. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
udatantum. "water-thread", a continuous gush. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
udataulikam. a particular measure. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
dataraṃgiṇīf. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vaidatamfn. (fr. vidat-,1. vid-) knowing gaRa prajñādi-. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vedataijasan. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vedatattvan. " veda--truth", the true doctrine of the veda- View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vedatattvārtham. the true doctrine and meaning of the veda- View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vedatattvārthavidmfn. knowing the true meaning of the veda- View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vedatattvārthavidvasmfn. knowing the true meaning of the veda- View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vidvanmodataraṃgiṇīf. Name of a survey of philosophical and religious systems. View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
vivādatattvadīpam. Name of work View this entry on the original dictionary page scan.
     Apte Search  
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khādatamodatā खादतमोदता [खादत मोदध्वमिति सततं यत्राभिधीयते] Eating and being glad; cf. "Eat, drink and be merry"; so खादतवमता, खादताचमता; cf. P.II.1.72.
nindatala निन्दतल a. Having a maimed hand.
     Macdonell Vedic Search  
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1. dā give, III. dadá̄ti, ii. 35, 10; x. 14, 9; ao. ádāt, vii. 103, 103; ipv. 3. du. dātām, x. 14, 12; s ao. op. diṣīya, ii. 33, 5 [cp. Gk. δίδωμι, Lat. dă-re]. ánu- forgive, ii. 12, 10. á̄- take, ii. 12, 4. párā- abandon: ao. pári- give over to: ipv. dehi, x. 14, 11.inj., viii. 48, 8.
sad sad sit down, I. P. sí̄dati, i. 85, 7; sit down on (acc.). a ao. sadata, x. 15, 11 [Lat. sīdo]. á̄- seat oneself on (acc.), i. 85, 6; occupy: pf. sasāda, viii. 29, 2. ní- sit down, pf. (ní)ṣedur, iv. 50, 3; inj. sīdat, v. 11, 2; settle: pf. s. 2. sasáttha, viii. 48, 9.
     Vedic Index of
     Names and Subjects  
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deśa ‘Land,’ is a word that does not come into use till the time of the Upanisads and Sūtras, excepting one occurrence in the latest period of the Brāhmana literature, and one in a much-discussed passage of the Vājasaneyi Samhitā, where the Sarasvatī is mentioned as having five tributaries. This passage militates against the view that Sarasvatī was a name of the Indus, because the use of Deśa here seems to indicate that the seer of the verse placed the Sarasvatī in the Madhya- deśa or * Middle Country,’ to which all the geographical data of the Yajurvedas point.
bṛbu Is mentioned in a hymn of the Rigveda, where he is described as a most generous giver (sahasra-dātama), and as at the head of the Paijis. According to the śānkhāyana śrauta Sūtra, Bharadvāja received gifts from Bṛbu Takṣan and Prastoka Sārfijaya, a fact alluded to in the Mānava Dharma śāstra, where taksan is treated as a descriptive attribute,‘ a carpenter.’ Apparently Bṛbu was a Paṇi, though the words of the Rigveda might be taken to mean that he was one who had overthrown them entirely. If so, Paṇi must here certainly mean a merchant in a good sense, Brbu being then a merchant prince. According to Weber, the name suggests connexion with Babylon, but this conjecture must be regarded as quite improbable. Hillebrandt sensibly expresses no opinion as to Bṛbu, while Brunnhofer’s attempt to recognize a people named Táσtcot, and to connect them with the Vedic word taksan, is valueless, especially considering the fact that Taksan is not found as an epithet of Brbu in the Rigveda.
varṇa (lit. ‘colour’) In the Rigveda is applied to denote classes of men, the Dāsa and the Aryan Varṇa being contrasted, as other passages show, on account of colour. But this use is confined to distinguishing two colours: in this respect the Rigveda differs fundamentally from the later Samhitās and Brāhmaṇas, where the four castes (varnūh) are already fully recognized. (a) Caste in the Rigveda.—The use of the term Varṇa is not, of course, conclusive for the question whether caste existed in the Rigveda. In one sense it must be admitted to have existed: the Puruṣa-sūkta, ‘hymn of man,’ in the tenth Maṇdala clearly contemplates the division of mankind into four classes—the Brāhmaṇa, Rājanya, Vaiśya, and śūdra. But the hymn being admittedly late,6 its evidence is not cogent for the bulk of the Rigveda.' Zimmer has with great force com- batted the view that the Rigveda was produced in a society that knew the caste system. He points out that the Brāhmaṇas show us the Vedic Indians on the Indus as unbrah- minized, and not under the caste system; he argues that the Rigveda was the product of tribes living in the Indus region and the Panjab; later on a part of this people, who had wandered farther east, developed the peculiar civilization of the caste system. He adopts the arguments of Muir, derived from the study of the data of the Rigveda, viz.: that (a) the four castes appear only in the late Purusasūkta; (6) the term Varṇa, as shown above, covers the three highest castes of later times, and is only contrasted with Dāsa; (c) that Brāhmaṇa is rare in the Rigveda, Kṣatriya occurs seldom, Rājanya only in the Purusasūkta, where too, alone, Vaiśya and śūdra are found; (d) that Brahman denotes at first ‘poet,’ ‘sage,’ and then ‘ officiating priest,’ or still later a special class of priest; (e) that in some only of the passages where it occurs does Brahman denote a ‘priest by profession,’ while in others it denotes something peculiar to the individual, designating a person distinguished for genius or virtue, or specially chosen to receive divine inspiration. Brāhmaṇa, on the other hand, as Muir admits, already denotes a hereditary professional priesthood. Zimmer connects the change from the casteless system of the Rigveda to the elaborate system of the Yajurveda with the advance of the Vedic Indians to the east, comparing the Ger¬manic invasions that transformed the German tribes into monarchies closely allied with the church. The needs of a conquering people evoke the monarch; the lesser princes sink to the position of nobles ; for repelling the attacks of aborigines or of other Aryan tribes, and for quelling the revolts of the subdued population, the state requires a standing army in the shape of the armed retainers of the king, and beside the nobility of the lesser princes arises that of the king’s chief retainers, as the Thegns supplemented the Gesiths of the Anglo-Saxon monarchies. At the same time the people ceased to take part in military matters, and under climatic influences left the conduct of war to the nobility and their retainers, devoting themselves to agriculture, pastoral pursuits, and trade. But the advantage won by the nobles over the people was shared by them with the priesthood, the origin of whose power lies in the Purohitaship, as Roth first saw. Originally the prince could sacrifice for himself and the people, but the Rigveda itself shows cases, like those of Viśvāmitra and Vasiçtha illustrating forcibly the power of the Purohita, though at the same time the right of the noble to act as Purohita is seen in the case of Devāpi Arṣtisena.le The Brahmins saw their opportunity, through the Purohitaship, of gaining practical power during the confusion and difficulties of the wars of invasion, and secured it, though only after many struggles, the traces of which are seen in the Epic tradition. The Atharvaveda also preserves relics of these conflicts in its narration of the ruin of the Spñjayas because of oppressing Brahmins, and besides other hymns of the Atharvaveda, the śatarudriya litany of the Yajurveda reflects the period of storm and stress when the aboriginal population was still seething with discontent, and Rudra was worshipped as the patron god of all sorts of evil doers. This version of the development of caste has received a good deal of acceptance in it's main outlines, and it may almost be regarded as the recognized version. It has, however, always been opposed by some scholars, such as Haug, Kern, Ludwig, and more recently by Oldenberg25 and by Geldner.25 The matter may be to some extent simplified by recognizing at once that the caste system is one that has progressively developed, and that it is not legitimate to see in the Rigveda the full caste system even of the Yajurveda; but at the same time it is difficult to doubt that the system was already well on its way to general acceptance. The argument from the non- brahminical character of the Vrātyas of the Indus and Panjab loses its force when it is remembered that there is much evidence in favour of placing the composition of the bulk of the Rigveda, especially the books in which Sudās appears with Vasiṣṭha and Viśvāmitra, in the east, the later Madhyadeśa, a view supported by Pischel, Geldner, Hopkins,30 and Mac¬donell.81 Nor is it possible to maintain that Brahman in the Rigveda merely means a ‘poet or sage.’ It is admitted by Muir that in some passages it must mean a hereditary profession ; in fact, there is not a single passage in which it occurs where the sense of priest is not allowable, since the priest was of course the singer. Moreover, there are traces in the Rigveda of the threefold or fourfold division of the people into brahma, ksafram, and vitofi, or into the three classes and the servile population. Nor even in respect to the later period, any more than to the Rigveda, is the view correct that regards the Vaiśyas as not taking part in war. The Rigveda evidently knows of no restriction of war to a nobility and its retainers, but the late Atharvaveda equally classes the folk with the bala, power,’ representing the Viś as associated with the Sabhā, Samiti, and Senā, the assemblies of the people and the armed host. Zimmer explains these references as due to tradition only; but this is hardly a legitimate argument, resting, as it does, on the false assumption that only a Kṣatriya can fight. But it is (see Kçatriya) very doubtful whether Kṣatriya means anything more than a member of the nobility, though later, in the Epic, it included the retainers of the nobility, who increased in numbers with the growth of military monarchies, and though later the ordinary people did not necessarily take part in wars, an abstention that is, however, much exaggerated if it is treated as an absolute one. The Kṣatriyas were no doubt a hereditary body; monarchy was already hereditary (see Rājan), and it is admitted that the śūdras were a separate body: thus all the elements of the caste system were already in existence. The Purohita, indeed, was a person of great importance, but it is clear, as Oldenberg37 urges, that he was not the creator of the power of the priesthood, but owed his position, and the influence he could in consequence exert, to the fact that the sacrifice required for its proper performance the aid of a hereditary priest in whose possession was the traditional sacred knowledge. Nor can any argument for the non-existence of the caste system be derived from cases like that of Devāpi. For, in the first place, the Upaniṣads show kings in the exercise of the priestly functions of learning and teaching, and the Upaniṣads are certainly contemporaneous with an elaborated caste system. In the second place the Rigvedic evidence is very weak, for Devāpi, who certainly acts as Purohita, is not stated in the Rigveda to be a prince at all, though Yāska calls him a Kauravya; the hymns attributed to kings and others cannot be vindicated for them by certain evidence, though here, again, the Brāhmaṇas do not scruple to recognize Rājanyarṣis, or royal sages’; and the famous Viśvāmitra shows in the Rigveda no sign of the royal character which the Brāhmaṇas insist on fastening on him in the shape of royal descent in the line of Jahnu. (6) Caste in the later Samhitās and Brāhmanas. The relation between the later and the earlier periods of the Vedic history of caste must probably be regarded in the main as the hardening of a system already formed by the time of the Rigveda. etc. Three castes Brāhmaṇa, Rājan, śūdraare mentioned in the Atharvaveda, and two castes are repeatedly mentioned together, either Brahman and Kṣatra, or Kṣatra and Viś. 2.The Relation of the Castes. The ritual literature is full of minute differences respecting the castes. Thus, for example, the śatapatha prescribes different sizes of funeral mounds for the four castes. Different modes of address are laid down for the four castes, as ehi, approach ’; āgaccha, ‘come’; ādrava, run up ’; ādhāva, hasten up,’ which differ in degrees of politeness. The representatives of the four castes are dedicated at the Puruṣamedha (‘human sacrifice’) to different deities. The Sūtras have many similar rules. But the three upper castes in some respects differ markedly from the fourth, the śūdras. The latter are in the śatapatha Brāhmaṇa declared not fit to be addressed by a Dīkṣita, consecrated person,’ and no śūdra is to milk the cow whose milk is to be used for the Agnihotra ('fire-oblation’). On the other hand, in certain passages, the śūdra is given a place in the Soma sacrifice, and in the Taittirīya Brāhmaṇa there are given formulas for the placing of the sacrificial fire not only for the three upper castes, but also for the Rathakāra, chariot-maker.’ Again, in the Aitareya Brāhmaṇa, the Brāhmaṇa is opposed as eater of the oblation to the members of the other three castes. The characteristics of the several castes are given under Brāhmaṇa, Kçatriya and Rājan, Vaiśya, śūdra: they may be briefly summed up as follows : The Viś forms the basis of the state on which the Brahman and Kṣatra rest;®3 the Brahman and Kṣatra are superior to the Viś j®4 while all three classes are superior to the śūdras. The real power of the state rested with the king and his nobles, with their retainers, who may be deemed the Kṣatriya element. Engaged in the business of the protection of the country, its administration, the decision of legal cases, and in war, the nobles subsisted, no doubt, on the revenues in kind levied from the people, the king granting to them villages (see Grāma) for their maintenance, while some of them, no doubt, had lands of their own cultivated for them by slaves or by tenants. The states were seemingly small there are no clear signs of any really large kingdoms, despite the mention of Mahārājas. The people, engaged in agriculture, pastoral pursuits, and trade (Vaṇij), paid tribute to the king and nobles for the protection afforded them. That, as Baden- Powell suggests, they were not themselves agriculturists is probably erroneous; some might be landowners on a large scale, and draw their revenues from śūdra tenants, or even Aryan tenants, but that the people as a whole were in this position is extremely unlikely. In war the people shared the conflicts of the nobles, for there was not yet any absolute separation of the functions of the several classes. The priests may be divided into two classes the Purohitas of the kings, who guided their employers by their counsel, and were in a position to acquire great influence in the state, as it is evident they actually did, and the ordinary priests who led quiet lives, except when they were engaged on some great festival of a king or a wealthy noble. The relations and functions of the castes are well summed up in a passage of the Aitareya Brāhmaṇa, which treats of them as opposed to the Kṣatriya. The Brāhmaṇa is a receiver of gifts (ā-dāyī), a drinker of Soma (ā-pāyī), a seeker of food (āvasāyī), and liable to removal at will (yathākāma-prayāpyaīi).n The Vaiśya is tributary to another (anyasya balikrt), to be lived on by another (anyasyādyal}), and to be oppressed at will (yathā- kāma-jyeyal}). The śūdra is the servant of another (anyasya j>resyah), to be expelled at will (kāmotthāpyah), and to be slain at pleasure {yathākāma-vadhyah). The descriptions seem calculated to show the relation of each of the castes to the Rājanya. Even the Brāhmaṇa he can control, whilst the Vaiśya is his inferior and tributary, whom he can remove without cause from his land, but who is still free, and whom he cannot maim or slay without due process. The śūdra has no rights of property or life against the noble, especially the king. The passage is a late one, and the high place of the Kṣatriya is to some extent accounted for by this fact. It is clear that in the course of time the Vaiśya fell more and more in position with the hardening of the divisions of caste. Weber shows reason for believing that the Vājapeya sacrifice, a festival of which a chariot race forms an integral part, was, as the śāñkhāyana śrauta Sūtra says, once a sacrifice for a Vaiśya, as well as for a priest or king. But the king, too, had to suffer diminution of his influence at the hands of the priest: the Taittirīya texts show that the Vājapeya was originally a lesser sacrifice which, in the case of a king, was followed by the Rājasūya, or consecration of him as an overlord of lesser kings, and in that of the Brahmin by the Bṛhaspatisava, a festival celebrated on his appointment as a royal Purohita. But the śatapatha Brāhmaṇa exalts the Vājapeya, in which a priest could be the sacrificer, over the Rājasūya, from which he was excluded, and identifies it with the Bṛhaspatisava, a clear piece of juggling in the interests of the priestly pretentions. But we must not overestimate the value of such passages, or the exaltation of the Purohita in the later books of the śatapatha and Aitareya Brāhmanas as evidence of a real growth in the priestly power: these books represent the views of the priests of what their own powers should be, and to some extent were in the Madhyadeśa. Another side of the picture is presented in the Pāli literature, which, belonging to a later period than the Vedic, undoubtedly underestimates the position of the priests ; while the Epic, more nearly contemporaneous with the later Vedic period, displays, despite all priestly redaction, the temporal superiority of the nobility in clear light. Although clear distinctions were made between the different castes, there is little trace in Vedic literature of one of the leading characteristics of the later system, the impurity communicated by the touch or contact of the inferior castes, which is seen both directly in the purification rendered necessary in case of contact with a śūdra, and indirectly in the prohibition of eating in company with men of lower caste. It is true that prohibition of eating in company with others does appear, but hot in connexion with caste: its purpose is to preserve the peculiar sanctity of those who perform a certain rite or believe in a certain doctrine; for persons who eat of the same food together, according to primitive thought, acquire the same characteristics and enter into a sacramental communion. But Vedic literature does not yet show that to take food from an inferior caste was forbidden as destroying purity. Nor, of course, has the caste system developed the constitution with a head, a council, and common festivals which the modern caste has; for such an organization is not found even in the Epic or in the Pāli literature. The Vedic characteristics of caste are heredity, pursuit of a common occupation, and restriction on intermarriage. 3. Restrictions on Intermarriage. Arrian, in his Indica, probably on the authority of Megasthenes, makes the prohibi¬tion of marriage between <γevη, no doubt castes,’ a characteristic of Indian life. The evidence of Pāli literature is in favour of this view, though it shows that a king could marry whom he wished, and could make his son by that wife the heir apparent. But it equally shows that there were others who held that not the father’s but the mother’s rank determined the social standing of the son. Though Manu recognizes the possibility of marriage with the next lower caste as producing legitimate children, still he condemns the marriage of an Aryan with a woman of lower caste. The Pāraskara Gṛhya Sūtra allows the marriage of a Kṣatriya with a wife of his own caste or of the lower caste, of a Brahmin with a wife of his own caste or of the two lower classes, and of a Vaiśya with a Vaiśya wife only. But it quotes the opinion of others that all of them can marry a śūdra wife, while other authorities condemn the marriage with a śūdra wife in certain circumstances, which implies that in other cases it might be justified. The earlier literature bears out this impression: much stress is laid on descent from a Rṣi, and on purity of descent ; but there is other evidence for the view that even a Brāhmaṇa need not be of pure lineage. Kavaṣa Ailūṣa is taunted with being the son of a Dāsī, ‘slave woman,’ and Vatsa was accused of being a śūdrā’s son, but established his purity by walking unhurt through the flames of a fire ordeal. He who is learned (śiiśruvān) is said to be a Brāhmaṇa, descended from a Rṣi (1ārseya), in the Taittirīya Samhitā; and Satyakāma, son of Jabālā, was accepted as a pupil by Hāridrumata Gautama, though he could not name his father. The Kāthaka Samhitā says that knowledge is all-important, not descent. But all this merely goes to show that there was a measure of laxity in the hereditary character of caste, not that it was not based on heredity. The Yajurveda Samhitās recognize the illicit union of Árya and śūdrā, and vice versa: it is not unlikely that if illicit unions took place, legal marriage was quite possible. The Pañcavimśa Brāhmaṇa, indeed, recognizes such a case in that of Dīrghatamas, son of the slave girl Uśij, if we may adopt the description of Uśij given in the Brhaddevatā. In a hymn of the Atharvaveda extreme claims are put forward for the Brāhmaṇa, who alone is a true husband and the real husband, even if the woman has had others, a Rājanya or a Vaiśya: a śūdra Husband is not mentioned, probably on purpose. The marriage of Brāhmaṇas with Rājanya women is illustrated by the cases of Sukanyā, daughter of king śaryāta, who married Cyavana, and of Rathaviti’s daughter, who married śyāvāśva. 4.Occupation and Caste.—The Greek authorities and the evidence of the Jātakas concur in showing it to have been the general rule that each caste was confined to its own occupations, but that the Brāhmaṇas did engage in many professions beside that of simple priest, while all castes gave members to the śramaṇas, or homeless ascetics. The Jātakas recognize the Brahmins as engaged in all sorts of occupations, as merchants, traders, agriculturists, and so forth. Matters are somewhat simpler in Vedic literature, where the Brāhmaṇas and Kṣatriyas appear as practically confined to their own professions of sacrifice and military or administrative functions. Ludwig sees in Dīrgliaśravas in the Rigveda a Brahmin reduced by indigence to acting as a merchant, as allowed even later by the Sūtra literature; but this is not certain, though it is perfectly possible. More interesting is the question how far the Ksatriyas practised the duties of priests; the evidence here is conflicting. The best known case is, of course, that of Viśvāmitra. In the Rigveda he appears merely as a priest who is attached to the court of Sudās, king of the Tftsus ; but in the Pañcavimśa Brāhmaṇa he is called a king, a descendant of Jahnu, and the Aitareya Brāhmaṇa refers to śunahśepa’s succeeding, through his adoption by Viśvāmitra, to the divine lore (daiva veda) of the Gāthins and the lordship of the Jahnus. That in fact this tradition is correct seems most improbable, but it serves at least to illustrate the existence of seers of royal origin. Such figures appear more than once in the Pañcavimśa Brāhmana, which knows the technical terms Rājanyarçi and Devarājan corresponding to the later Rājarṣi, royal sage.’ The Jaiminiya Brāhmaṇa says of one who knows a certain doctrine, ‘being a king he becomes a seer’ (rājā sann rsir bhavati), and the Jaiminiya Upanisad Brāhmana applies the term Rāj'anya to a Brāhmaṇa. Again, it is argued that Devāpi Árstiseṇa, who acted as Purohita, according to the Rigveda, for śantanu, was a prince, as Yāska says or implies he was. But this assumption seems to be only an error of Yāska’s. Since nothing in the Rigveda alludes to any relationship, it is impossible to accept Sieg’s view that the Rigveda recognizes the two as brothers, but presents the fact of a prince acting the part of Purohita as unusual and requiring explanation. The principle, however, thus accepted by Sieg as to princes in the Rigveda seems sound enough. Again, Muir has argued that Hindu tradition, as shown in Sāyaṇa, regards many hymns of the Rigveda as composed by royal personages, but he admits that in many cases the ascription is wrong; it may be added that in the case of Prthī Vainya, where the hymn ascribed to him seems to be his, it is not shown in the hymn itself that he is other than a seer; the śatapatha Brāhmaṇa calls him a king, but that is probably of no more value than the later tradition as to Viśvāmitra. The case of Viśvantara and the śyāparṇas mentioned in the Aitareya Brāhmaṇa has been cited as that of a king sacrificing without priestly aid, but the interpretation iś quite uncertain, while the parallel of the Kaśyapas, Asitamrgas, and Bhūtavīras mentioned in the course of the narrative renders it highly probable that the king had other priests to carry out the sacrifice. Somewhat different are a series of other cases found in the Upaniṣads, where the Brahma doctrine is ascribed to royal persons. Thus Janaka is said in the śatapatha Brāhmaṇa to have become a Brahman; Ajātaśatru taught Gārgya Bālāki Pravāhaṇa Jaivali instructed śvetaketu Áruṇeya, as well as śilaka śālāvatya and Caikitāyana Dālbhya; and Aśvapati Kaikeya taught Brahmins. It has been deduced from such passages that the Brahma doctrine was a product of the Kṣatriyas. This conclusion is, however, entirely doubtful, for kings were naturally willing to be flattered by the ascription to them of philosophic activity, and elsewhere the opinion of a Rājanya is treated with contempt. It is probably a fair deduction that the royal caste did not much concern itself with the sacred lore of the priests, though it is not unlikely that individual exceptions occurred. But that warriors became priests, that an actual change of caste took place, is quite unproved by a single genuine example. That it was impossible we cannot say, but it seems not to have taken place. To be distinguished from a caste change, as Fick points out, is the fact that a member of any caste could, in the later period at least, become a śramaṇa, as is recorded in effect of many kings in the Epic. Whether the practice is Vedic is not clear: Yāska records it of Devāpi, but this is not evidence for times much anterior to the rise of Buddhism. On the other hand, the Brahmins, or at least the Purohitas, accompanied the princes in battle, and probably, like the mediaeval clergy, were not unprepared to fight, as Vasistha and Viśvāmitra seem to have done, and as priests do even in the Epic from time to time. But a priest cannot be said to change caste by acting in this way. More generally the possibility of the occurrence of change of caste may be seen in the Satapatha Brāhmaṇa,138 where śyāparṇa Sāyakāyana is represented as speaking of his off¬spring as if they could have become the nobles, priests, and commons of the śalvas; and in the Aitareya Brāhmana,139 where Viśvantara is told that if the wrong offering were made his children would be of the three other castes. A drunken Rṣi of the Rigveda140 talks as if he could be converted into a king. On the other hand, certain kings, such as Para Átṇāra, are spoken of as performers of Sattras, ‘sacrificial sessions.’ As evidence for caste exchange all this amounts to little; later a Brahmin might become a king, while the Rṣi in the Rigveda is represented as speaking in a state of intoxication; the great kings could be called sacrificers if, for the nonce, they were consecrated (dīksita), and so temporarily became Brahmins.The hypothetical passages, too, do not help much. It would be unwise to deny the possibility of caste exchange, but it is not clearly indicated by any record. Even cases like that of Satyakāma Jābāla do not go far; for ex hypothesi that teacher did not know who his father was, and the latter could quite well have been a Brahmin. It may therefore be held that the priests and the nobles practised hereditary occupations, and that either class was a closed body into which a man must be born. These two Varṇas may thus be fairly regarded as castes. The Vaiśyas offer more difficulty, for they practised a great variety of occupations (see Vaiśya). Fick concludes that there is no exact sense in which they can be called a caste, since, in the Buddhist literature, they were divided into various groups, which themselves practised endogamy such as the gahapatis, or smaller landowners, the setthis, or large merchants and members of the various guilds, while there are clear traces in the legal textbooks of a view that Brāhmana and Kṣatriya stand opposed to all the other members of the community. But we need hardly accept this view for Vedic times, when the Vaiśya, the ordinary freeman of the tribe, formed a class or caste in all probability, which was severed by its free status from the śūdras, and which was severed by its lack of priestly or noble blood from the two higher classes in the state. It is probably legitimate to hold that any Vaiśya could marry any member of the caste, and that the later divisions within the category of Vaiśyas are growths of divisions parallel with the original process by which priest and noble had grown into separate entities. The process can be seen to-day when new tribes fall under the caste system: each class tries to elevate itself in the social scale by refusing to intermarry with inferior classes on equal terms—hypergamy is often allowed—and so those Vaiśyas who acquired wealth in trade (śreṣthin) or agriculture (the Pāli Gahapatis) would become distinct, as sub-castes, from the ordinary Vaiśyas. But it is not legitimate to regard Vaiśya as a theoretic caste; rather it is an old caste which is in process of dividing into innumerable sub-castes under influences of occupation, religion, or geographical situation. Fick denies also that the śūdras ever formed a single caste: he regards the term as covering the numerous inferior races and tribes defeated by the Aryan invaders, but originally as denoting only one special tribe. It is reasonable to suppose that śūdra was the name given by the Vedic Indians to the nations opposing them, and that these ranked as slaves beside the three castes—nobles, priests, and people—just as in the Anglo-Saxon and early German constitution beside the priests, the nobiles or eorls, and the ingenui, ordinary freemen or ceorls, there was a distinct class of slaves proper; the use of a generic expression to cover them seems natural, whatever its origin (see śūdra). In the Aryan view a marriage of śūdras could hardly be regulated by rules; any śūdra could wed another, if such a marriage could be called a marriage at all, for a slave cannot in early law be deemed to be capable of marriage proper. But what applied in the early Vedic period became no doubt less and less applicable later when many aboriginal tribes and princes must have come into the Aryan community by peaceful means, or by conquest, without loss of personal liberty, and when the term śūdra would cover many sorts of people who were not really slaves, but were freemen of a humble character occupied in such functions as supplying the numerous needs of the village, like the Caṇdālas, or tribes living under Aryan control, or independent, such as the Niṣādas. But it is also probable that the śūdras came to include men of Aryan race, and that the Vedic period saw the degradation of Aryans to a lower social status. This seems, at any rate, to have been the case with the Rathakāras. In the Taittirīya Brāhmaṇa the Rathakāra is placed as a special class along with the Brāhmaṇas, Rājanyas, and Vaiśyas: this can hardly be interpreted except to mean that the Rathakāras were not included in the Aryan classes, though it is just possible that only a subdivision of the Vaiśyas is meant. There is other evidence that the Rathakāras were regarded as śūdras. But in the Atharvaveda the Rathakāras and the Karmāras appear in a position of importance in connexion with the selection of the king; these two classes are also referred to in an honourable way in the Vājasaneyi Sarphitā; in the śata¬patha Brāhmaṇa, too, the Rathakāra is mentioned as a a person of high standing. It is impossible to accept the view suggested by Fick that these classes were originally non- Aryan ; we must recognize that the Rathakāras, in early Vedic times esteemed for their skill, later became degraded because of the growth of the feeling that manual labour was not dignified. The development of this idea was a departure from the Aryan conception; it is not unnatural, however undesirable, and has a faint parallel in the class distinctions of modern Europe. Similarly, the Karmāra, the Takṣan the Carmamna, or ‘tanner,’ the weaver and others, quite dignified occupations in the Rigveda, are reckoned as śūdras in the Pāli texts. The later theory, which appears fully developed in the Dharma Sūtras, deduces the several castes other than the original four from the intermarriage of the several castes. This theory has no justification in the early Vedic literature. In some cases it is obviously wrong; for example, the Sūta is said to be a caste of this kind, whereas it is perfectly clear that if the Sūtas did form a caste, it was one ultimately due to occupation. But there is no evidence at all that the Sūtas, Grāmaηīs, and other members of occupations were real castes in the sense that they were endogamic in the early Vedic period. All that we can say is that there was a steady progress by which caste after caste was formed, occupation being an important determining feature, just as in modern times there are castes bearing names like Gopāla (cowherd ’) Kaivarta or Dhīvara ('fisherman'), and Vaṇij (‘merchant’). Fick finds in the Jātakas mention of a number of occupations whose members did not form part of any caste at all, such as the attendants on the court, the actors and dancers who went from village to village, and the wild tribes that lived in the mountains, fishermen, hunters, and so on. In Vedic times these people presumably fell under the conception of śūdra, and may have included the Parṇaka, Paulkasa, Bainda, who are mentioned with many others in the Vājasaneyi Samhitā and the Taittirīya Brāhmaṇa in the list of victims at the Puruṣamedha (‘human sacrifice’). The slaves also, whom Fick includes in the same category, were certainly included in the term śūdra. 5. Origin of the Castes.—The question of the origin of the castes presents some difficulty. The ultimate cause of the extreme rigidity of the caste system, as compared with the features of any other Aryan society, must probably be sought in the sharp distinction drawn from the beginning between the Aryan and the śūdra. The contrast which the Vedic Indians felt as existing between themselves and the conquered population, and which probably rested originally on the difference of colour between the upper and the lower classes, tended to accentuate the natural distinctions of birth, occupation, and locality which normally existed among the Aryan Indians, but which among other Aryan peoples never developed into a caste system like that of India. The doctrine of hypergamy which marks the practical working of the caste system, seems clearly to point to the feeling that the Aryan could marry the śūdrā, but not the śūdra the Aryā. This distinction probably lies at the back of all other divisions: its force may be illustrated by the peculiar state of feeling as to mixed marriages, for example, in the Southern States of America and in South Africa, or even in India itself, between the new invaders from Europe and the mingled population which now peoples the country. Marriages between persons of the white and the dark race are disapproved in principle, but varying degrees of condemnation attach to (1) the marriage of a man of the white race with a woman of the dark race; (2) an informal connexion between these two; (3) a marriage between a woman of the white race and a man of the dark race; and (4) an informal connexion between these two. Each category, on the whole, is subject to more severe reprobation than the preceding one. This race element, it would seem, is what has converted social divisions into castes. There appears, then, to be a large element of truth in the theory, best represented by Risley, which explains caste in the main as a matter of blood, and which holds that the higher the caste is, the greater is the proportion of Aryan blood. The chief rival theory is undoubtedly that of Senart, which places the greatest stress on the Aryan constitution of the family. According to Senart the Aryan people practised in affairs of marriage both a rule of exogamy, and one of endogamy. A man must marry a woman of equal birth, but not one of the same gens, according to Roman law as interpreted by Senart and Kovalevsky ; and an Athenian must marry an Athenian woman, but not one of the same γez/oç. In India these rules are reproduced in the form that one must not marry within the Gotra, but not without the caste. The theory, though attractively developed, is not convincing; the Latin and Greek parallels are not even probably accurate ; and in India the rule forbidding marriage within the Gotra is one which grows in strictness as the evidence grows later in date. On the other hand, it is not necessary to deny that the development of caste may have been helped by the family traditions of some gentes, or Gotras. The Patricians of Rome for a long time declined intermarriage with the plebeians; the Athenian Eupatridai seem to have kept their yevη pure from contamination by union with lower blood; and there may well have been noble families among the Vedic Indians who intermarried only among themselves. The Germans known to Tacitus163 were divided into nobiles and ingenui, and the Anglo-Saxons into eorls and ceorls, noble and non-noble freemen.1®4 The origin of nobility need not be sought in the Vedic period proper, for it may already have existed. It may have been due to the fact that the king, whom we must regard as originally elected by the people, was as king often in close relation with, or regarded as an incarnation of, the deity;165 and that hereditary kingship would tend to increase the tradition of especially sacred blood: thus the royal family and its offshoots would be anxious to maintain the purity of their blood. In India, beside the sanctity of the king, there was the sanctity of the priest. Here we have in the family exclusiveness of king and nobles, and the similar exclusiveness of a priesthood which was not celibate, influences that make for caste, especially when accompanying the deep opposition between the general folk and the servile aborigines. Caste, once created, naturally developed in different directions. Nesfield166 was inclined to see in occupation the one ground of caste. It is hardly necessary seriously to criticize this view considered as an ultimate explanation of caste, but it is perfectly certain that gilds of workers tend to become castes. The carpenters (Tak§an), the chariot-makers (Rathakāra), the fisher¬men (Dhaivara) and others are clearly of the type of caste, and the number extends itself as time goes on. But this is not to say that caste is founded on occupation pure and simple in its first origin, or that mere difference of occupation would have produced the system of caste without the interposition of the fundamental difference between Aryan and Dāsa or śūdra blood and colour. This difference rendered increasingly important what the history of the Aryan peoples shows us to be declining, the distinction between the noble and the non-noble freemen, a distinction not of course ultimate, but one which seems to have been developed in the Aryan people before the separation of its various.branches. It is well known that the Iranian polity presents a division of classes comparable in some respects with the Indian polity. The priests (Athravas) and warriors (Rathaesthas) are unmistakably parallel, and the two lower classes seem to correspond closely to the Pāli Gahapatis, and perhaps to the śūdras. But they are certainly not castes in the Indian sense of the word. There is no probability in the view of Senart or of Risley that the names of the old classes were later superimposed artificially on a system of castes that were different from them in origin. We cannot say that the castes existed before the classes, and that the classes were borrowed by India from Iran, as Risley maintains, ignoring the early Brāhmaṇa evidence for the four Varnas, and treating the transfer as late. Nor can we say with Senart that the castes and classes are of independent origin. If there had been no Varṇa, caste might never have arisen; both colour and class occupation are needed for a plausible account of the rise of caste.
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Results for data5 results
     
data piśaṅga yachase RV.7.55.2b.
amandata maghavā madhvo andhasaḥ # RV.5.34.2b.
avindata jyotir ekaṃ bahubhyaḥ # RV.1.93.4d; TB.2.8.7.10d.
āpādatalamastakam # TA.10.11.2b; MahānU.11.11b.
pratyamodata pṛthivī # AVP.13.4.3a.
     Dictionary of Sanskrit
     Grammar
     KV Abhyankar
"data" has 5 results.
     
śabdatattvaliterally the essence of a word; the ultimate sense conveyed by the word which is termed स्फोट by the Vaiyakaranas. Philosophically this Sabdatattva or Sphota is the philosophical Brahman of the Vedantins, which is named as Sabdabrahma or Nadabrahma by the Vaiykaranas,and which appears as the Phenomenal world of the basis of its own powers such as time factor and the like; confer, compare अनादिनिधनं ब्रह्म शब्दतत्वं यदक्षरम् ! विवर्ततेर्थभावेन प्रक्रिया जगतो यतः ॥ vakyapadiya, I.1: cf। also Vakyapadiya II.31.
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Results for data76 results
     
data his teethSB 4.5.21
data the teethSB 11.18.3
data those with teethSB 3.29.30
abhyanandata welcomeSB 4.8.9
abhyanandata she addressedSB 4.25.32
abhyanandata welcomedSB 6.7.2-8
abhyanandata welcomed properlySB 6.7.21
na abhyanandata did not very much valueSB 10.1.61
abhyavandata offered her obeisancesSB 10.58.5
amodata took pleasureSB 3.14.51
anumodata thus appreciatingSB 2.7.53
anvamodata gave her permissionSB 8.7.41
anvamodata acceptedSB 10.18.18
anvamodata He gladly sanctionedSB 11.1.24
anvavindata could accept any one of themSB 8.8.19
avandata offered obeisancesSB 4.9.3
avandata offered his prayers and obeisancesSB 6.16.16
avasīdata reduced (mental, physical and sensory strength)SB 8.2.30
avindata understoodSB 3.8.19
avindata could obtainSB 4.17.17
avindata perceiveSB 4.23.20
avindata obtainedSB 4.24.5
na avindata could not getSB 8.19.5
avindata marriedSB 9.24.38
guṇa-bhedata in terms of different modes of material natureBG 18.19
bhedata by division ofSB 2.8.16
dadata who distributed to othersSB 9.21.2
dadata for one who is givingSB 11.4.10
dadatam delivering sharesSB 10.9.8
dadatam givingSB 10.69.28
śukla-data with very white tusksSB 9.20.28
vipra-deva-prasādata because of the mercy and blessings of the brāhmaṇasSB 9.6.32
gadata just let us knowSB 10.12.19
me gadata described by meSB 3.6.11
gadata spokenSB 4.1.10
gadataḥ mama while I am speakingSB 4.25.9
gadata who am speakingSB 6.5.30
gadata who am speakingSB 10.51.39-40
gadata who am tellingSB 10.90.14
gudata beginning from the anusSB 10.72.43
guṇa-bhedata in terms of different modes of material natureBG 18.19
gadataḥ mama while I am speakingSB 4.25.9
me gadata described by meSB 3.6.11
me vadata as I am speakingSB 4.29.52
na avindata could not getSB 8.19.5
na abhyanandata did not very much valueSB 10.1.61
nadata roaringSB 5.8.3
nadata roaring like a lionSB 8.10.57
pramādata out of illusionSB 5.26.29
prasādata by the mercySB 9.5.28
vipra-deva-prasādata because of the mercy and blessings of the brāhmaṇasSB 9.6.32
prasādata by the graceCC Adi 13.1
prasādata by the mercyCC Adi 17.1
prasīdata being merciful to meSB 4.1.28
prasīdata being satisfiedSB 4.21.40
prasīdatam be pleased withSB 3.2.17
pratyanandata accepted her proposalSB 4.27.19
pratyanandata He greeted themSB 10.70.12
pravadata while describingSB 1.9.29
rudata weepingSB 1.14.13
rudata of Him who was cryingSB 10.26.5
samavandata respectfully offered his obeisancesSB 9.7.20
samavindata achievedSB 11.9.2
sańkrandata crying outSB 10.16.19
data suffering very muchSB 9.21.2
śukla-data with very white tusksSB 9.20.28
upasīdata should go nearSB 6.3.27
vadata please tellSB 11.3.41
vadata while speakingSB 3.13.1
vadata wordsSB 4.2.27
vadata being spokenSB 4.2.33
me vadata as I am speakingSB 4.29.52
vadata because of your orderSB 8.23.17
vadata as I am speakingSB 11.9.24
vadata those who are speakingSB 11.11.16
vipra-deva-prasādata because of the mercy and blessings of the brāhmaṇasSB 9.6.32
Ayurvedic Medical
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kākodumbara

Plant opposite-leaved fig tree, Ficus oppositifolia, F. semicordata.

nāgabalā

1. having strength of an elephant; 2. Plant country mallow or flannel weed, Sida spinosa and S. cordata; Grewia populifolia is a substitute or an adulterant.

siddhasena

an expert in agadatantra and adherent of Jainism.

varṣābhu

Plant hoase purslane, Trianthema portulacastrum, T. monogyna, T. obcordata.

vātakuddata

club feet.

     Wordnet Search "data" has 51 results.
     

data

phaladātā, phalagrāhī, phalegrāhī, phaladaḥ   

saḥ vṛkṣaḥ yasya phalaṃ viśeṣataḥ prasiddham।

āmrādayaḥ prasiddhāḥ phaladātāraḥ।

data

gaura, avadāta, anavarṇa   

yasya varṇaḥ śvetaḥ।

prāyaḥ janāḥ snuṣāṃ gaurīm icchanti।

data

deya, pradeya, dātavya   

yad dātuṃ śakyate।

eṣaḥ mama deyaḥ rāśiḥ।

data

śukla, dhavala, śveta, sita, śyeta, śubhra, śuci, avadāta, viśada, gaura, dhauta, pāṇḍura, amala, vimala, rajata, karka, kharu, arjuna, śiti, valakṣa, arjunachavi   

varṇaviśeṣaḥ।

saḥ śvetaṃ vastraṃ parigṛhṇāti।

data

suspaṣṭa, sphuṭa, pravyakta, ulvaṇa, prakaṭa, viśada, avadāta, iddha   

yad kena api vyavadhānena vinā sampūrṇatayā dṛśyate spaṣṭīkaroti vā।

ācāryaḥ chātrān pācanatantraṃ kṛṣṇaphalake tasya suspaṣṭaṃ citram ālikhya pāṭhitavān।

data

ṣaṇḍaḥ, ṣaṇḍatāyogyaḥ   

parivardhanāya muktaḥ navayauvanaprāptaḥ vṛṣabhaḥ।

hyaḥ ekasmāt kṛṣṇāt ṣaṇḍāt bhītaḥ mohanaḥ tvarayā adhāvat।

data

ṛṇapradātā   

yaḥ ṛṇaṃ prayacchati।

mohanaḥ ṛṇapradātā asti ataḥ grāmīṇaḥ mohanād ṛṇaṃ gṛhṇanti।

data

pravālaḥ, prabālaḥ, vidrumaḥ, pravālam, ratnavṛkṣaḥ, mandaṭaḥ, mandāraḥ, raktakandaḥ, raktakandalaḥ, hemakandalaḥ, ratnakandalaḥ, latāmaṇiḥ, aṅgārakamaṇiḥ, māheyaḥ, pārijātaḥ, pāribhadraḥ, krimiśatruḥ, bhaumaratnam, bhomīrāḥ, supuṣpaḥ, raktapuṣpakaḥ   

ratnaviśeṣaḥ, māṅgalyārthe paridhīyamāṇaḥ raktavarṇavartulākāraghanagolaviśeṣaḥ;

gauraṃ raṅgajalākrāntaṃ vakrasukṣmaṃ sakoṭaraṃ rūkṣakṛṣṇaṃ laghuśvetaṃ pravālam aśubhaṃ tyajet

data

nirmala, vimala, pavitra, śuddha, śuci, amalina, pariṣkṛta, akalka, akalmaṣa, vīghra, svaccha, viśuddha, amlāna, avadāta, iddha   

yaḥ malahīnaḥ doṣarahito vā।

nirmalena manasā arcanā kartavyā।

data

asāvadhānataḥ, asāvadhānena, anavahitam, avadhānaṃ vinā, sapramādam, pramādāt, pramādataḥ, pramādyataḥ, pramattam, pramattavat, asamīkṣya, avimṛśya, nirapekṣam, anapekṣayā   

karmaphalasya asamyak pūrvacintanāt sahasā kṛtam।

asāvadhānataḥ vegena vāhanasaṃñcālanaṃ prāṇaghātī asti।

data

nityaḥ, nityam, nityā, śāśvatam, śāśvatī, śāśvataḥ, sadātanī, sadātanaḥ, sadātanam, sanātanaḥ, sanātanī, sanātanam   

niyamena bhavaḥ,kālatrayavyāpī;

īśvaraḥ śāśvataḥ asti। /mā niṣāda pratiṣṭhāṃ tvamagamaḥ śāśvatīḥ samāḥ yat krauñcamithunād ekamavadhīḥ kāmamohitam।

data

ātapaḥ, tāpaḥ, abhitāpaḥ, upatāpaḥ, uṣṇatā, auṣṇyam, uṣmaḥ, auṣmyam, nidāghaḥ, caṇḍatā, tigmatā, taigmyam, tigmam   

uṣmasya bhāvaḥ।

grīṣme ātapaḥ vardhate।

data

mūrkhatā, mūḍhatā, mandatā, jaḍatā   

mūrkhasya bhāvaḥ;

bhoḥ na dṛṣṭā mayā etādṛśī mūrkhatā kasyāpi।

data

mandāraḥ, mandāravaḥ, mandāruḥ, mandaṭaḥ, pāribhadraḥ   

arkavṛkṣajātīyaḥ bahuvarṣī kṣupaḥ।

mandārasya kṣīraṃ netrārthe hānikārakam asti।

data

lakṣmīḥ, ramā, kamalā, nārāyaṇī, padmahastā, śrīḥ, viṣṇupriyā, mā, māyā, haripriyā, padmā, padmālayā, bhārgavī, cañcalā, indirā, abjavāhanā, abjā, abdhijā, ambujāsanā, amalā, īśvarī, devaśrī, padmamālinī, padmaguṇā, piṅgalā, maṅgalā, śriyā, śrīpradā, sindhujā, jaganmayī, amalā, varavarṇinī, vṛṣākapāyī, sindhukanyā, sindhusutā, jaladhijā, kṣīrasāgarasutā, dugdhābdhitanayā, kṣīrasāgarakanyakā, kṣīrodatanayā, lokajananī, lokamātā   

dhanasya adhiṣṭhātrī devatā yā viṣṇupatnī asti iti manyate।

dhanaprāptyarthe janāḥ lakṣmīṃ pūjayanti।

data

dātā, pradātā, dāyakaḥ, dākaḥ, dādī, dānakartā   

yaḥ dānaṃ dadāti।

dātuḥ karṇasya dānaśūratā viśvavikhyātā।

data

ālasyam, tandrā, kausīdyam, mandatā, māndyam, kāryapradveṣaḥ   

śramagarbhādyaiḥ jāḍyam।

ālasyāt kāryasya pūrtatā na jātā।

data

uṣṇatā, dāhaḥ, tigmam, taigmyam, auṣṇyam, uṣmā, nidāghaḥ, caṇḍatā   

vidyut tathā ca agneḥ utpannā śaktiḥ yasyāḥ prabhāvāt kānicana ghanāni vastūni abhivilīyante athavā dravāḥ bāṣpībhavanti tathā ca mānavādipaśavaḥ dāham anubhavanti।

uṣṇatayā hastam adahat।

data

haridrā, harit, suvarṇā, kāñcanī, pītā, gaurī, svarṇavarṇā, kāverī, umā, śivā, dīrgharāgā, haladdī, pauñjā, pītavālukā, hemanāśā, rañjanī, bhaṅgavāsā, gharṣiṇī, pītikā, rajanī, mehaghnī, bahulā, varṇinī, rātrināmikā, niśāhvā, niśā, śarvarī, varavarṇinī, varṇadātā, maṅgalapradā, hemarāgiṇī, gharṣaṇī, janeṣṭā, kṛmaghnī, lasā, yāminī, varāṅgī, varā, varṇadātrī, pavitrā, haritā, viṣaghnī, piṅgā, maṅgalyā, maṅgalā, lakṣmīḥ, bhadrā, śiphā, śobhā, śobhanā, subhagāhvayā, śyāmā, jayantikā   

oṣadhiviśeṣaḥ asya pītavarṇīyāni mūlāni pākādiṣu vyañjanatvena upayujyante raktaśuddhikaratvāt te bheṣaje tathā ca dehavarṇavidhāyitvāt ca prasādhakeṣu api upayujyante।

samaye akṛtena siṃcanena haridrā śuṣkā jātā। / haridrā kapha-pittāstraśotha-kaṇḍuvraṇāpahā।

data

datalam, talam   

avayavaviśeṣaḥ, pādasya talam।

kṛṣṇasya pādatalam atīva sukumāram āsīt।

data

ṛṇapradātā, uttamarṇaḥ, kusīdaḥ, kusīdikaḥ, prayoktā, prayojakaḥ, vṛddhyājīvaḥ, vṛddhyupajīvī, dhanikaḥ, sādhu   

ṛṇadānajīvakaḥ dhanikaḥ yaḥ anyān ṛṇatvena dhanaṃ dadāti।

vayam uttamarṇāya ṛṇaṃ pratyarpayitum icchāmaḥ।

data

matadātā, matadātrī   

yatkartṛkaḥ nirvācanādhikāraḥ ।

nirvācanakāle matadātuḥ matārthe netāraḥ bhikṣayanti।

data

unmatta, pramatta, pramada, matta, unmattaka, unmadita, utkaṭa, udyuta, kuśa, dṛpta, nirdaṭa, nirdaḍa, madakala, momugha, vātahata, vātula, vātūla, sonmāda, ha, sonmāda, hatacitta, hatacetas, haripriya   

yasya buddhau ko'pi vikāraḥ asti।

bhasmarāśīkṛtaṃ svaṃ gṛhaṃ dṛṣṭvā asahāyaḥ śyāmaḥ unmattaḥ abhavat।

data

badhiratā, badhiratva, bādhiryam, kallatvam, eḍatā   

badhirasya avasthā bhāvaḥ vā।

badhiratāyāḥ kāraṇāt ahaṃ pratidinam asuvidhām anubhavāmi।

data

haridrā, harit, suvarṇā, kāñcanī, pītā, gaurī, svarṇavarṇā, kāverī, umā, śivā, dīrgharāgā, haladdī, pauñjā, pītavālukā, hemanāśā, rañjanī, bhaṅgavāsā, gharṣiṇī, pītikā, rajanī, mehaghnī, bahulā, varṇinī, rātrināmikā, niśāhvā, niśā, śarvarī, varavarṇinī, varṇadātā, maṅgalapradā, hemarāgiṇī, gharṣaṇī, janeṣṭā, kṛmaghnī, lasā, yāminī, varāṅgī, varā, varṇadātrī, pavitrā, haritā, viṣaghnī, piṅgā, maṅgalyā, maṅgalā, lakṣmīḥ, bhadrā, śiphā, śobhā, śobhanā, subhagāhvayā, śyāmā, jayantikā   

oṣadhimūlaviśeṣaḥ। haridrā nāma oṣadheḥ pītavarṇīyāni mūlāni ye janaiḥ pākādiṣu vyañjanatvena upayujyante। raktaśuddhikaratvāt te bheṣaje tathā ca dehavarṇavidhāyitvāt ca prasādhakeṣu upayujyante।

haridrāyāḥ lepena tvakśuddhiḥ bhavati।

data

akhaṇḍatā, pūrṇatā, abhinnabhāvaḥ   

akhaṇḍasya avasthā bhāvo vā।

asmābhiḥ svadeśasya akhaṇḍatā rakṣitavyā।

data

śabdatantram   

saḥ saṃgaṇakīyaḥ kośaḥ yaḥ śabdārthayoḥ yogyaṃ sambandhaṃ darśayati।

hindībhāṣāyāḥ śabdatantrasya nirmāṇaṃ bhāratīyapraudyogikīsaṃsthānabāmbe iti saṃsthāyāṃ prādhyāpaka-puṣpaka-bhaṭṭācārya-mahodayasya mārgadarśane pracalati।

data

spaṣṭa, avadāta, aviśuddha, abhrama, avispaṣṭa, āvyakta, iddha   

yad svacchatayā na avagamyate।

asya padyasya anvarthaḥ spaṣṭaḥ nāsti।

data

atidānī, atidātā   

yaḥ adhikaṃ dānaṃ karoti।

rājā vikramādityaḥ atidāniṣu ekaḥ asti।

data

adātā   

yaḥ dānī nāsti, athavā dānaṃ na dadāti।

adātuḥ gṛhe cauryaṃ saṃjātam।

data

khalvāṭatvam, khalatiḥ, mauṇḍyam, muṇḍatā, akeśatvam, indraluptiḥ, indraluptakam, surendralupti, candrikā   

śirasi keśasya abhāvaḥ।

khalvāṭatvāt tasya āyuḥ adhikā bhāti।

data

karavīraḥ, pratihāsaḥ, śataprāsaḥ, caṇḍātaḥ, hayamārakaḥ, pratīhāsaḥ, aśvaghnaḥ, hayāriḥ, aśvamārakaḥ, śītakumbhaḥ, turaṅgāriḥ, aśvahā, vīraḥ, hayamāraḥ, hayaghnaḥ, śatakundaḥ, aśvarodhakaḥ, vīrakaḥ, kundaḥ, śakundaḥ, śvetapuṣpakaḥ, aśvāntakaḥ, nakharāhvaḥ, aśvanāśanaḥ, sthalakumudaḥ, divyapuṣpaḥ, haripriyaḥ, gaurīpuṣpaḥ, siddhapuṣpaḥ   

ekaḥ madhyāmākāraḥ vṛkṣaḥ।

karavīre pītaraktaśuklāni puṣpāṇi bhavanti।

data

daṇḍatāmrīvādyam   

jalataraṅgavādyaprakāraḥ।

daṇḍatāmrīvādye tāmrasya śarāvāḥ upayujyante।

data

annadātā   

yaḥ annaṃ dadāti।

īśvaraḥ sarveṣām annadātā asti।

data

nirlajjatā, lajjāhīnatā, nirvrīḍatā, nirhīkatā   

nirlajjasya avasthā bhāvaḥ vā।

nirlajjatāyāḥ parikāṣṭhā eṣā।

data

mandatvam, mandatā, mantharatvam, mantharatā, parimantharatā, vilambanam, vilambitā, mandībhāvaḥ, mandimā, śanairbhāvaḥ, māndyam, śithilatvam   

mandasya avasthā bhāvo vā।

rujāyāḥ kāraṇāt gatiḥ mandatvena yuktā।

data

sundatā   

ekā apsarāḥ।

sundatāyāḥ varṇanaṃ purāṇeṣu vartate।

data

svacchandatā, svairatā, apratibandhaḥ   

apratibandhasya avasthā।

atyadhikayā svacchandatayā janānāṃ durgatiḥ bhavati।

data

khaṇḍatālaḥ   

saṅgīte tālaviśeṣaḥ।

khaṇḍatāle kevalam ekaḥ drutaḥ bhavati।

data

nardaṭakam   

varṇavṛttaviśeṣaḥ।

nardaṭakasya pratyekasmin caraṇe saptadaśa varṇāḥ santi।

data

dātā, pradātā   

yaḥ dadāti।

asya śubhakāryasya kṛte dhanasya dātṛbhyaḥ asmākaṃ dhanyavādaḥ।

data

bhāṭakadātā, bhāṭakī   

yaḥ kṣetrakaraṃ dadāti।

durbhikṣasya kāraṇāt bhāṭakadātā asmin varṣe kṣetrakaraṃ dātuṃ na śaknoti।

data

ullāsaḥ, ullasitatā, prahṛṣṭatā, praharṣaḥ, praphullatā, sānandatā   

prahṛṣṭasya bhāvaḥ।

tava ullasitatā sarveṣāṃ praśaṃsāyāḥ viṣayaḥ asti।

data

āḍatālaḥ   

aṣṭāsu tāleṣu ekaḥ tālaḥ।

saṃgītakāraḥ āḍatālaṃ spaṣṭīkaroti।

data

āntarjāla-sevā-pradātā   

saḥ puruṣaḥ saṃsthā vā yaḥ āntarjālasya sevāṃ yacchati।

adhunā haṭe āntarjāla-sevā-pradātṝṇāṃ saṅkhyā vardhitā।

data

āntarjāla-sevā-pradātā   

yaḥ āntarjālasya sevāṃ yacchati।

mohanaḥ āntarjāla-sevā-pradātuḥ udyoge kāryarataḥ asti।

data

mandatā   

mandasya avasthā bhāvo vā।

mandatayā sarve pīḍitāḥ।

data

śāradātanayaḥ   

ekaḥ lekhakaḥ ।

śāradātanayasya ullekhaḥ pratāparudrīye asti

data

ānandatāṇḍavapuram   

ekaṃ nagaram ।

ānandatāṇḍavapurasya ullekhaḥ koṣe asti

data

dātaḥ   

atharvavedasya ekā śākhā ।

dātasya ullekhaḥ kośe vartate

data

narmadātaṭadeśaḥ   

ekaṃ maṇḍalam ।

narmadātaṭadeśasya ullekhaḥ koṣe asti

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