Mūlaka, aka: Mulaka, Mūḷaka; 8 Definition(s)
Mūlaka (मूलक) is a Sanskrit word referring to “radish”, a root vegetable from the Brassicaceae (cabbage) family of flowering plants. It is used throughout Āyurvedic literature such as the Caraka-saṃhitā and the Suśruta-saṃhitā. The official botanical name is Raphanus sativus. The word Mūlaka is dervid from Mūla (“root, source”) and the literal translation of Mūlaka roughly means “rooted in” or “springing from”.
It was two Ikshvaku princes, Asmaka and Mulaka, who founded the two contiguous kingdoms, bearing their names, on the Godavari, corresponding to the Aurangabad and Nizamabad districts of the Hyderabad State today.
1) Raw Mulakam generates the Doshas and Mucous in the intestines, while cooked it destroys Vāyu and Kapham.
2) Jusha (unsalted soup) made with Amalaka and pomegranate improves digestion, destroys the Vāyu and Pittam; made with Mulaka it proves efficacious in cough, bronchitis, catarrh and diseases of the deranged Kapham
The son of Aśmaka was Mūlaka, who, when the warrior tribe was extirpated upon earth, was surrounded and concealed by a number of females; whence he was denominated Nārīkavacha (having women for armour).
His name Mūlaka, or ‘the root,’ refers also to his being the stem whence the Kṣatriya races again proceeded. It may be doubted if the purport of his title Nārīkavacha is accurately explained by the text.
1) Mūlaka (मूलक):—Another name for Bālika (son of Aśmaka, who was a son of Saudāsa). He was known as Mūlaka because when Paraśurāma vanquished all the kṣatriyas, he became the progenitor of more kṣatriyas. (see Bhāgavata Purāṇa 9.9.39-40)
2) Mūḷaka:—A location mentioned in the Pārāyanavagga, being close to Assaka and close to the bank of the Godhāvari where a brahmin, perfect in the Vedas, once went to live on gleanings and fruit.
Mūlaka, (adj. nt.) (fr. mūla) 1. (adj.) (a) (-°) being caused by, having its reason through or from, conditioned by, originating in Vbh. 390 (taṇhā° dhammā); Tikp. 233 sq. , 252 sq. , 288 sq. & passim; VbhA. 200 sq. , 207 sq. (saṅkhāra°, avijjā° etc. with ref. to the constituents of the Paṭicca-samuppāda); PvA. 19.—(b) having a certain worth, price, being paid so much, dear Mhvs 27, 23 (a °ṃ kammaṃ unpaid labour); DhA. I, 398 (nahāna-cuṇṇa °ṃ catu-paṇṇāsa-koṭi dhanaṃ, as price); II, 154 (pattha-pattha-mūlakā bhikkhā); III, 296 (kiṃ mūlakaṃ how dear?).—2. (nt.)=mūla, i.e. root, bulb, radish, only in cpd. mūlaka-kanda radish (-root) J. IV, 88, 491; DhA. IV, 78.—See also pulaka. (Page 540)
mūlaka : (m.) the reddish. (adj.), (in cpds.), being conditioned by; originating in.
Mūlaka, (adj. nt.) (fr. mūla) 1. (adj.) (a) (-°) being caused by, having its reason through or ...
Pravṛtti-mūlaka, “that which is based on performance of positive action”. It is ...
Nivṛtti-mūlaka, “that which is based on avoidance of negative action”. It is one...
Śāstramūlaka (शास्त्रमूलक).—Mūla means root; śāstramūlaka means rooted in scripture, a...
1) Mūla (मूल) is a Sanskrit word referring to the asterism Lambda Scorpii. According to the ...
Taṇhā is a Buddhist term that literally means "thirst," and is commonly translated...
Chanda (छन्द) is translated as “intention”, “interest”, or “de...
It was two Ikshvaku princes, Asmaka and Mulaka, who founded the two contiguous kingdoms, bea...
1) Daśaratha (दशरथ):—Son of Balikā (son of Aśmaka). He had a son named Aiḍaviḍi. (see ...
Svedana (स्वेदन, “sudation”).—One of the six Upakramas, or ‘therapeu...
1) Assaka, 2 (adj.) (a + saka; Sk. asvaka) not having one’s own, poor, destitute M. I, 450; II,...
Bālika (बालिक):—Son of Aśmaka (son of Saudāsa). He was known as Nārīkavaca because he ...
Nārīkavaca (नारीकवच).—Is Mūlaka.** Bhāgavata-purāṇa IX. 9. 40; Viṣṇu-purāṇa IV. 4. 74.
1. When a man is overcome by gains and flattery, the root of good kamma is extirpated in him. S...
Nārīkavacha (नारीकवछ):—Nickname of Mūlaka (son of Aśmaka). His name means “havin...
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