3 edition of Karma-Mīmāṁsā. found in the catalog.
Arthur Berriedale Keith
|Series||Heritage of India, ed. by V.S. Azariah and J.N. Farquhar|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||112|
CHAPTER TWENTY-FOUR. While engaged with the brāhmaṇas who were too much involved in the performance of Vedic sacrifices, Kṛṣṇa and Balarāma also saw that the cowherd men were preparing a similar sacrifice in order to pacify Indra, the King of heaven, who is responsible for supplying water. The two Mimamsa divisions are: first, the Pūrva-mīmāṁsā, ‘Prior Inquiry’ or Karma-mīmāṁsā, in twelve books, discussing the sacred ceremonies of the Veda and the merit accruing from their proper performance. The oldest extant commentary on this obscure work is the Bhāshya of Sabara-Svamin.
Die karma-mīmāṁsā-Philosophen glauben nämlich, Gott sei von guten oder schlechten Handeln der Menschen abhängig. Ihrer Ansicht nach ist Gott verpflichtet, einen frommen Menschen, der nach bestem Vermögen seine Pflicht tut, zu belohnen, und daher behaupten sie zuweilen auch, der Vers, den Rāmānanda Rāya anführte, sei ein Beweis. The Śrī Vaiṣṇava Sampradāya has two major sects, one is called Vaḍagalai and the other Teṅkalai, and the two have existed for almost years and arose on account of a bitter schism. The foundation of this schism is based on eighteen ideological differences on the topic of mokṣa-dharma propounded by post Rāmānujācārya-era ācāryas Pillailokācārya and Vedānta Deśika.
Karma-mīmāṁsā. one of the six main Vedic philosophies. It states that the subtle laws of nature reward or punish one according to how one acts, without reference to an independent God; A doctrine of fruitive work taught by sage Jaimini. One of the six systems of Vedic philosophy. a section of a book. mīmāṁsā, lit. ‘desire or wish to think over’; an examination of the Vedic texts, having two great divisions Pūrva Mīmāṁsā or Karma Mīmāṁsā by Jaimini, and Uttara Mīmāṁsā or Brahma Mīmāṁsā (Brahma sūtras) by Bādarāyaṇa with Śaṅkara’s commentaries which constitutes Advaita Vedānta, known also as.
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Karma-Mīmāṁsā. New Delhi: Oriental Books Reprint Corp.: Exclusively distributed by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Arthur Berriedale Keith. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Keith, Arthur Berriedale, Karma-Mīmāṁsā.
Calcutta, Association Press; London, New York [etc.] Oxford. Addeddate Bookplateleaf Call number BM6 K28 Camera Canon EOS Karma-Mīmāṁsā. book Mark II External-identifier urn:oclc:record FoldoutcountPages: According to the conclusion of the philosophy known as karma-mīmāṁsā, one’s karma, or previous fruitive activity, is the cause of everything, and therefore there is no need to work.
Those who arrive at this conclusion are foolish. When a father creates a child, he does not do so independently; he is induced to Karma-Mīmāṁsā. book so by the Supreme Lord. HISTORY OP THE KARMA-MIMĀṀSĀ NoT rarely in the Brāhmaṇas, especially in later texts like the Kau ṣītaki, the term Mīmāṁsā occurs as the designation of a discussion on some point of ritual practise.
Indra wanted to rebuke Kṛṣṇa as vācālam because the Lord had presented many audacious arguments in the line of Karma-mīmāṁsā and Sāṅkhya philosophy even though He did not accept these arguments; thus Indra called the Lord bāliśa, “foolish.” Indra called Him stabdha because He had spoken boldly even in the presence of His own father.
Prabhupada > Books > Srimad-Bhagavatam > Canto 1:"Creation" > SB > SB TEXT Jaimini, the author of Karma-mīmāṁsā; and Vyāsadeva, the author of Vedānta-darśana.
Although the bull, or the personality of religion, and the cow, the personality of the earth. [karma mīmāṁsā] दश्मनम् maharishi university of management vedic literature collection स्यात १७ अ्. Mīmāṃsā (Sanskrit: मीमांसा) is a Sanskrit word that means "reflection" or "critical investigation" and thus refers to a tradition of contemplation which reflected on the meanings of certain Vedic texts.
This tradition is also known as Pūrva-Mīmāṃsā because of its focus on the earlier (pūrva) Vedic texts dealing with ritual actions, and similarly as Karma-Mīmāṃsā.
Devotee (1): Prabhupāda, is this philosophy like karma-mīmāṁsā which is described in the Kṛṣṇa book. Is this the same principle, where they feel that simply by their endeavor things will come, without the sanction of God.
Is this karma-mīmāṁsā. Prabhupāda: Yes, yes, ed by: Visnu Murti + and Labangalatika +. The Karma-Mīmāṁsā  [DE] pages Download PDF/scan | Details. The Śāṅkhāyana Āraṇyaka  [DE] pages Download PDF/scan | Details.
The theory of state succession  pages. Devotee (1): Prabhupāda, is this philosophy like karma–mīmāṁsā, which is described in the Kṛṣṇa Book.
Is this the same principle, where they feel that simply by their endeavor things will come, without the sanction of God. Is this karma–mīmāṁsā. Prabhupāda: Yes, yes, karma–mīmāṁsā. Now, if you do good, good result.
He and later proponents of Karma-mīmāṁsā philosophy teach that material existence is endless — that there is no liberation.
For them the cycle of karma is perpetual, and the best one can aim for is higher birth among the demigods. With this purpose in mind, Kṛṣṇa began to talk as if He were an atheist supporting the philosophy of karma-mīmāṁsā. Advocates of this type of philosophy do not accept the supreme authority of the Personality of Godhead.
They put forward the argument that if. Actually, the Karma-mīmāṁsā philosophy stresses the impersonal feature of the Supreme Absolute Truth. Because Lord Caitanya did not like such impersonalism, He rejected it. "Tell Me if you know something beyond this conception of the Supreme Absolute Truth," Lord Caitanya said.
The principal sign of the age of Kali is that lower caste śūdras, i.e., men without brahminical culture and spiritual initiation, will be dressed like administrators or kings, and the principal business of such non-kṣatriya rulers will be to kill the innocent animals, especially the cows and the bulls, who shall be unprotected by their masters, the bona fide vaiśyas, the mercantile community.
They say that instead of worshiping a demigod or God, people should give attention to their own duties, and thus the good result will surely come. Lord Kṛṣṇa began to speak to His father according to these principles of the karma-mīmāṁsā philosophy. "My dear father," He said, "I don't think you need to worship any demigod for the.
The Karma-Mīmāṁsā by A. Berriedale Keith Oriental Books Reprint Corp.: Exclusively distributed by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers, 2nd ed. Posts about karma written by back2krishna.
So I’ve argued that whatever happened in Māyāpura – no one is to blame, it’s just Kali Yuga forcing us to act according to our material nature. The Karma-Mīmāṁsā by A. Berriedale Keith （The heritage of India series） Association Press, Oxford University Press, You can write a book review and share your experiences.
Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them., Free ebooks since Kumārila Bhaṭṭa, who likely flourished around ce, was a proponent of the orthodox Brahmanical school of Pūrva the most influential thinkers in the history of Indian philosophy, he made significant contributions regarding the full range of issues that follow from that school’s constitutive concern with Vedic authority and exegesis; virtually all Indian.