Ahara, Āhāra, Āhara: 31 definitions
Ahara means something in Buddhism, Pali, Hinduism, Sanskrit, Jainism, Prakrit, the history of ancient India, Marathi, Jainism, Prakrit, Hindi. If you want to know the exact meaning, history, etymology or English translation of this term then check out the descriptions on this page. Add your comment or reference to a book if you want to contribute to this summary article.
Purana and Itihasa (epic history)Source: archive.org: Puranic Encyclopedia
1) Ahara (अहर).—A son born of Danu to Kaśyapa. (Mahābhārata, Ādi Parva, Śloka 25, Chapter 65).
2) Ahara (अहर).—A son born of Danu to Kaśyapa. (Mahābhārata, Ādi Parva, Śloka 25, Chapter 65).Source: JatLand: List of Mahabharata people and places
Ahara (अहर) is a name mentioned in the Mahābhārata (cf. I.61.25) and represents one of the many proper names used for people and places. Note: The Mahābhārata (mentioning Ahara) is a Sanskrit epic poem consisting of 100,000 ślokas (metrical verses) and is over 2000 years old.
The Purana (पुराण, purāṇas) refers to Sanskrit literature preserving ancient India’s vast cultural history, including historical legends, religious ceremonies, various arts and sciences. The eighteen mahapuranas total over 400,000 shlokas (metrical couplets) and date to at least several centuries BCE.
Ayurveda (science of life)Source: Google Books: A Practical Approach to the Science of Ayurveda
Āhāra (आहार, “diet”).—One of the thee supporting pillars of the body.—Diet is the main factor to achieve good health. It is impossible to have good health without a proper diet. Food replenishes and supports the doṣas, dhātus and malas, and stabilizes life. By the knowledge of this science (food science) we can treat many diseases. Food only affects body, but mind too functions accordingly.Source: Shodhganga: Dietetics and culinary art in ancient and medieval India
Āhāra (आहार) refers to “food” classified into six kinds according to the 17th century Bhojanakutūhala (dravyaguṇāguṇa-kathana).—According to Raghunātha foodstuffs (āhāra) are of six types on the basis of the process by which they are in-taken:—
- coṣya - those that need to be sucked (e.g.sugarcane and pomegrante),
- peya - those that need to be drunk (milk),
- rasālā - those that need to be licked,
- polikā - those that need to be eaten without mastication,
- laḍḍuka - those that need to be bitten,
- carvya - those that need to be chewed (beaten rice).
Vālmīkirāmāyaṇa gives us a five-fold classification of food items (anna). Mahābhārata gives a four-fold classification.Source: gurumukhi.ru: Ayurveda glossary of terms
Āhāra (आहार):—Any substance which is masticated and swallowed for the purpose of nutrition and energy, it includes all eatables, biteable, drinkable and lickables.
Āyurveda (आयुर्वेद, ayurveda) is a branch of Indian science dealing with medicine, herbalism, taxology, anatomy, surgery, alchemy and related topics. Traditional practice of Āyurveda in ancient India dates back to at least the first millenium BC. Literature is commonly written in Sanskrit using various poetic metres.
General definition (in Hinduism)Source: IAMJ: Etiopathological role of Viruddhāhāra in diseases
Āhāra (food) is the prime need of every individual & human-beings are the reflection of a sort of food which has been ingested by them. Today the food & food habits are changing according to changing life-style of present inhabitants. Āhāra is the prime need for the sustaining of life. In the concept of Trividha Upastaṃabha, Āhāra has its own importance, without Āhāra , life would not continue for very long.
Āhāra can be broadly divided in two types i.e.
- and Ahitāhāra.
Hitāhāra, which is responsible for the normal growth and development of the Śarīra (body) and Ahitāhāra, also called as Viruddhāhāra, interferes with normal body function and their by causes many diseases or ill health.
Theravada (major branch of Buddhism)Source: Pali Kanon: Manual of Buddhist Terms and Doctrines
Ahara ('nutriment', 'food') is used in the concrete sense as material food and as such it belongs to derived corporeality (s. khandha, Summary I.)
In the figurative sense, as 'foundation' or condition, it is one of the 24 conditions (paccaya) and is used to denote 4 kinds of nutriment, which are material and mental:
- material food (kabalinkārāhāra),
- (sensorial and mental) impression (phassa),
- mental volition (mano-sañcetanā),
- consciousness (viññāna).
Literature (on the 4 Nutriments): M. 9 & Com. (tr. in 'R. Und.'), M 38; S. XII, 11, 63, 64 - The Four Nutriments of Life, Selected texts & Com. (WHEEL 105/106).
Theravāda is a major branch of Buddhism having the the Pali canon (tipitaka) as their canonical literature, which includes the vinaya-pitaka (monastic rules), the sutta-pitaka (Buddhist sermons) and the abhidhamma-pitaka (philosophy and psychology).
Mahayana (major branch of Buddhism)Source: Wisdom Library: Maha Prajnaparamita Sastra
Āhāra (आहार) refers to “food”, according to Mahāprajñāpāramitāśāstra (chapter 19).—Accordingly, “Furthermore, some say that generosity is the cause and condition (hetupratyaya) for obtaining the thirty-two marks. Why is that? [...] Because one has given medicines (bhaiṣajya) to the sick (glāna) and food (āhāra) to those who are hungry and thirsty, one obtains the marks consisting of having the bottom of the armpits plump (citāntarāma) and obtaining the best of tastes (rasarasāgraprāpta). [...]”.
Mahayana (महायान, mahāyāna) is a major branch of Buddhism focusing on the path of a Bodhisattva (spiritual aspirants/ enlightened beings). Extant literature is vast and primarely composed in the Sanskrit language. There are many sūtras of which some of the earliest are the various Prajñāpāramitā sūtras.
General definition (in Buddhism)Source: Wisdom Library: Dharma-samgraha
Āhāra (आहार) or Pañcāhāra refers to the “five nutriments” as defined in the Dharma-saṃgraha (section 70):
- dhyānāhāra (nutriment of absorption),
- kavalīkārāhāra (nutriment of food),
- pratyāhāra (nutriment from withdrawal),
- sparśāhāra (nutriment of contact),
- sañcetanikāhāra (nutriment of intention).
The Dharma-samgraha (Dharmasangraha) is an extensive glossary of Buddhist technical terms in Sanskrit (e.g., āhāra). The work is attributed to Nagarjuna who lived around the 2nd century A.D.
General definition (in Jainism)Source: archive.org: Jaina Yoga
Āhāra (आहार, “food”).—According to the 11th century Śrāvakācāra (verse 6.96-97) by Amitagati, food (āhāra) in Jainism is classified according to the fourfold aliments (catur-vidhāhāra):
- aśana (all that is swallowed),
- pāna (all that is drunk),
- khādima (all that is chewed),
- svādima (all that is tasted)
According to the 12th century Yogaśāstra (verse 3.130) by Hemacandra, the articles of food are classified into ten vikṛtis:
- kṣīra (milk),
- dadhi (curds),
- navanīta (butter),
- ghṛta (ghee),
- taila (oil),
- guḍa (molasses),
- madya (alcohol),
- madhu (honey),
- māṃsa (meat),
According to the 13th century Sāgāra-dharmāmṛta (verse 35) by Āśādhara, food is distinguished by four flavours (rasa):
- go-rasa (milk flavour),
- ikṣu-rasa (sugar flavour),
- phala-rasa (fruit flavour),
- dhānya-rasa (cereal flavour).
Jainism is an Indian religion of Dharma whose doctrine revolves around harmlessness (ahimsa) towards every living being. The two major branches (Digambara and Svetambara) of Jainism stimulate self-control (or, shramana, ‘self-reliance’) and spiritual development through a path of peace for the soul to progess to the ultimate goal.
India history and geographySource: Early History Of The Deccan Pts.1 To 6: Principal Administrative Divisions from the Rise of the Sātavāhanas
Āhāra (आहार) refers to an “administrative district”.—The most common designation of an administrative district or tāluk in the Sātavāhana age is the āhāra (or hāra). The term occurs earlier in the Aśokan inscriptions to denote the area under the jurisdiction of a special class of mahāmātras. But for specific mention of individual āhāras we must turn toa later age.
The āhāra tends to disappear after the Sātavāhana age. It is rarely met within the succeeding period, and even when the expression actually forms part of the name of a district it is often followed by the term viṣaya, which is the most common designation of districts since the period of the Guptas in the north, and the Kadambas in the south. Some of the Pallava and Ikṣvāku monarchs show a preference for the old term raṭṭha or rāṣṭra.Source: Shodhganga: A study of place names of Nalgonda district
Ahara or Hara is one of the terms designating an ‘administrative division’ used in the inscriptions of Andhra Pradesh.—Inscriptions refer to ahara-vishaya and grama-ahara which means a district or a division formed by a group of villages. The term ahara occurs in the Asokan Edicts to denote an area under the jurisdiction of a special class of mahamatras. This was sometimes followed by the term Vishaya during the succeeding period. The Satavahana empire was divided into rashtras and aharas.Source: Jainworld: Jain History (h)
Ahāra is situated in Tikamgarh District. Some people say that it is Atisāya Kṣetra while others regard it as Siddaha Kṣetra. According to them, Madanakumāra obtained Keval Jñana from the Tīrtha of Mallinātha, and Śrī Niṣkaṅvala from the Tīrtha of Mahāvīra. Actually, the ancient name of this place was Madaneśasāgarapura, named after the Chandella ruler Madanavarman. This place is known to be associated with one Pāḍāśāha who built a Jain temple here. There are inscriptions dated V.S. 1123 and V.S. 1136 engraved on the images available here.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Indian Epigraphical Glossary
Āhāra.—(IE 8-4; EI 27; CII 1, 3, 4), a district; cf. āharaṇī. Cf. grām-āhāra (IE 8-4), a group of villages. (IA 17), cf. s-āhāra in Buddhist literature explained as sa-janapada. Āhāra = [land for] food; cf. bhoga. Note: āhāra is defined in the “Indian epigraphical glossary” as it can be found on ancient inscriptions commonly written in Sanskrit, Prakrit or Dravidian languages.
The history of India traces the identification of countries, villages, towns and other regions of India, as well as royal dynasties, rulers, tribes, local festivities and traditions and regional languages. Ancient India enjoyed religious freedom and encourages the path of Dharma, a concept common to Buddhism, Hinduism, and Jainism.
Languages of India and abroad
Pali-English dictionarySource: BuddhaSasana: Concise Pali-English Dictionary
āhāra : (m.) food; nutriment.Source: Sutta: The Pali Text Society's Pali-English Dictionary
Āhāra, (fr. ā + hṛ, lit. taking up or on to oneself) feeding, support, food, nutriment (lit & fig.). The term is used comprehensively and the usual enumn. comprises four kinds of nutriment, viz. (1) kabaḷiṅkāra āhāro (bodily nutriment, either oḷāriko gross, solid, or sukhumo fine), (2) phassāhāro n. of contact, (3) manosañcetanā° n. of volition (= cetanā S. A. on II.11 f.), (4) viññāṇ° of consciousness. Thus at M.I, 261; D.III, 228, 276; Dhs.71—73; Vism.341. Another definition of Dhammapāla’s refers it to the fourfold tasting as asita (eaten), pīta (drunk), khāyita (chewed), sāyita (tasted) food PvA.25. A synonym with mūla, hetu, etc. for cause, Yamaka, I.3; Yam. A (J.P.T.S., 1910—12) 54. See on term also Dhs.trsl. 30. — Vin.I, 84; D.I, 166; S.I, 172; II, 11, 13, 98 sq. (the 4 kinds, in detail); III, 54 (sa°); V, 64, 391; A.III, 51 (sukhass°), 79, 142 sq., 192 sq.; IV, 49, 108; V, 52 (the four), 108, 113 (avijjāya etc.), 116 (bhavataṇhāya), 269 sq. (nerayikānaṃ etc.); Sn.78, 165, 707, 747; Nd1 25; Ps.I, 22 (the four) 122 (id.), 55, 76 sq; Kvu 508; Pug.21, 55; Vbh.2, 13, 72, 89, 320, 383, 401 sq. (the four); Dhs.58, 121, 358, 646; Nett 31, 114, 124; DhsA.153, 401; DhA.I, 183 (°ṃ pacchindati to bring up food, to vomit); II, 87; VvA.118; PvA.14, 35, 112, 148 (utu° physical nutriment); Sdhp.100, 395, 406; A.V, 136 gives ten āhāra opposed to ten paripanthā. —an° without food, unfed M.I, 487 (aggi); S.III, 126; V, 105; Sn.985.
Pali is the language of the Tipiṭaka, which is the sacred canon of Theravāda Buddhism and contains much of the Buddha’s speech. Closeley related to Sanskrit, both languages are used interchangeably between religions.
Marathi-English dictionarySource: DDSA: The Molesworth Marathi and English Dictionary
ahāra (अहार).—m A serpent of the Boa kind. 2 Embers. 3 Starching and ironing. v dē.
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āharā (आहरा) [or आहारा, āhārā].—m (hāra S) A ring of grass assuredly. (placed under a pitcher &c.)
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āhāra (आहार).—m (S) Food, victuals, provision. 2 Eating a meal; dining, supping &c. 3 The wonted power of eating: also the usual quantity or allowance of food. Ex. mājhā ā0 tuṭalā; tyācā dōna śērācā ā0; jasā ā0 vāḍhavāvā tasā vāḍhatō. 4 Embers; hot cinders. 5 A species of Boa. 6 Starching and ironing (of clothes). v dē. āhārīṃ asaṇēṃ g. of s. To be within one's power of management or compass of ability. (Lit. To be within one's usual quantity or allowance.) 2 To be within one's grasp or power;--used of persons. āhārīṃ paḍaṇēṃ or jāṇēṃ g. of o. To fall under the power of. āhārākhālīṃ or āhārīṃ āṇaṇēṃ To bring under one's power (of management &c.)Source: DDSA: The Aryabhusan school dictionary, Marathi-English
āharā (आहरा).—m A ring of grass (placed under a pitcher).
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āhārā (आहारा).—m A ring of grass (placed under a pitcher).
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āhāra (आहार).—m Food, victuals, provision. Eat- ing a meal. Embers. āhārīṃ, asaṇēṃ Be within one's grasp or power. āhārī āpaṇēṃ Bring under one's power.
Marathi is an Indo-European language having over 70 million native speakers people in (predominantly) Maharashtra India. Marathi, like many other Indo-Aryan languages, evolved from early forms of Prakrit, which itself is a subset of Sanskrit, one of the most ancient languages of the world.
Sanskrit dictionarySource: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary
Ahara (अहर).—a. Not taking away; so अहारिन् (ahārin).
-raḥ A pure quantity.
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Āhara (आहर).—a. (at the end of comp.) Bringing, fetching taking, seizing समित्कुशफलाहरैः (samitkuśaphalāharaiḥ) R.1.49.
-raḥ 1 Taking, seizing.
2) Accomplishing, performing.
3) Offering a sacrifice.
4) Drawing in breath, inhaling.
5) The air so inhaled.
6) Inspiration, breath inspired.
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Āhāra (आहार).—a. ([rā] or [rī] f.)
1) Bringing near, procuring, getting; भाराहारः कार्यवशात् (bhārāhāraḥ kāryavaśāt) Sk.
2) Going to fetch; अयं गच्छति भर्ता मे फलाहारो महावनम् (ayaṃ gacchati bhartā me phalāhāro mahāvanam) Mb.3.296.23.
-raḥ 1 Taking, fetching, or bringing near; निर्गतस्तु पुराद्वीरो भक्ष्याहारप्रचोदितः (nirgatastu purādvīro bhakṣyāhārapracoditaḥ) Rām.7.68.2.
2) Employing, using.
3) Taking food.
4) Food; (āharanti rasamasmādityāhāraḥ Sk.); °वृत्तिमकरोत् (vṛttimakarot) Pt.1 took his dinner; फलाहार, °वृत्तिः (phalāhāra, °vṛttiḥ) means of livelihood; भैक्षाहारः (bhaikṣāhāraḥ) living on alms; यवाहार, निराहार (yavāhāra, nirāhāra) &c.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Edgerton Buddhist Hybrid Sanskrit Dictionary
Āhāra (आहार).—m. (1) some member of a ship's crew, men-tioned with nāvika and others Avadāna-śataka i.200.5; ii.61.9; evidently = āhāraka, q.v.; perhaps tower, compare Pali Jātaka (Pali) iv.159.16 (nāvaṃ) āharitvā gāmato, apparently having towed away from the village; compare also āharaṇa; (2) in Mahāvyutpatti 798 = Tibetan rgyud, usually = tantra; perhaps a mystic technique in general, or possibly bringing in in a more specific sense, see s.v. yamaka; (3) district, province: Mahā-Māyūrī 28; see Hultzsch, Aśoka, 163 n. 11; (4) āhāra, nt. = Sanskrit āhāra, m. food: Divyāvadāna 13.7 °raṃ, n. sg.; same Mūla-Sarvāstivāda-Vinaya iii.22.10. On āhāra-kṛtya see s.v. kṛtya (2).Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Shabda-Sagara Sanskrit-English Dictionary
(-raḥ) 1. Breath inspired, inspiration. 2. Taking, seizing. E. āṅ before hṛ to take, ap aff.
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(-raḥ) 1. Food. 2. Taking, conveying. E. āṅ before hṛ to convey, ghaña aff.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Benfey Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Āhara (आहर).—[-āhara], i. e. ā-hṛ + a, adj. Bringing, [Raghuvaṃśa, (ed. Stenzler.)] 1, 49.
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Āhāra (आहार).—i. e. ā-hṛ + a, m. Food, [Pañcatantra] 55, 19.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Cappeller Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Āhāra (आहार).—[feminine] ī fetching, procuring, going to fetch (—°); [masculine] taking, seizing, employing; eating, food.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Monier-Williams Sanskrit-English Dictionary
1) Ahara (अहर):—[=a-hara] m. Name of an Asura, [Mahābhārata i, 2660] ([varia lectio] su-hara), [Harivaṃśa]
2) [v.s. ...] of a son of Manu, [Harivaṃśa 484] ([varia lectio] a-dūra).
3) Āhara (आहर):—[=ā-hara] a etc. See ā-√hṛ.
4) Āhāra (आहार):—[=ā-hāra] a etc. See ā-√hṛ.
5) Āhara (आहर):—[=ā-hara] [from ā-hṛ] 1. ā-hara mfn. ifc. bringing, fetching, [Raghuvaṃśa]
6) [v.s. ...] m. taking, seizing
7) [v.s. ...] accomplishing, offering (a sacrifice), [Mahābhārata; Kādambarī]
8) [v.s. ...] drawing in breath, inhaling
9) [v.s. ...] inhaled air
10) [v.s. ...] breath inspired, inspiration, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
11) [v.s. ...] 2. ā-hara (2. sg. [imperative] forming irregular Tatpuruṣa compounds with the following words) :
12) Āhāra (आहार):—[=ā-hāra] [from ā-hṛ] b mf(ī)n. ifc. bringing near, procuring
13) [v.s. ...] being about to fetch, going to fetch, [Mahābhārata]
14) [v.s. ...] m. taking
15) [v.s. ...] fetching, bringing near, [Kātyāyana-śrauta-sūtra; Rāmāyaṇa]
16) [v.s. ...] employing, use, [Kātyāyana-śrauta-sūtra]
17) [v.s. ...] taking food
18) [v.s. ...] food (e.g. ā-hāraṃ √1. kṛ, to take food, eat, [Mahābhārata] etc.)
19) [v.s. ...] livelihood, [Hitopadeśa; Pañcatantra; Rāmāyaṇa; Manu-smṛti; Suśruta etc.]Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Yates Sanskrit-English Dictionary
1) Āhara (आहर):—[ā-hara] (raḥ) 1. m. Taking in.
2) Āhāra (आहार):—[ā-hāra] (raḥ) 1. m. Food; taking.Source: DDSA: Paia-sadda-mahannavo; a comprehensive Prakrit Hindi dictionary (S)
Āhāra (आहार) in the Sanskrit language is related to the Prakrit word: Āhāra.
[Sanskrit to German]
Sanskrit, also spelled संस्कृतम् (saṃskṛtam), is an ancient language of India commonly seen as the grandmother of the Indo-European language family (even English!). Closely allied with Prakrit and Pali, Sanskrit is more exhaustive in both grammar and terms and has the most extensive collection of literature in the world, greatly surpassing its sister-languages Greek and Latin.
Hindi dictionarySource: DDSA: A practical Hindi-English dictionary
Āhāra (आहार) [Also spelled ahar]:—(nm) food. diet, victuals; ~[vijñāna] dietetics;—[vaijñānika] a dietitian; -[vihāra] routine; physical activities and dealings; hence [āhārī; —vyavahāra meṃ lajjā kyā] ? fair exchange is no robbery; eat to your heart’s content so as not to repent.
Prakrit-English dictionarySource: DDSA: Paia-sadda-mahannavo; a comprehensive Prakrit Hindi dictionary
1) Ahara (अहर) in the Prakrit language is related to the Sanskrit word: Adhara.
2) Āhara (आहर) also relates to the Sanskrit word: Āhṛ.
3) Āhara (आहर) also relates to the Sanskrit word: Āhṛ.
4) Āhāra (आहार) also relates to the Sanskrit word: Āhāra.
5) Āhāra (आहार) also relates to the Sanskrit word: Āhāra.
Prakrit is an ancient language closely associated with both Pali and Sanskrit. Jain literature is often composed in this language or sub-dialects, such as the Agamas and their commentaries which are written in Ardhamagadhi and Maharashtri Prakrit. The earliest extant texts can be dated to as early as the 4th century BCE although core portions might be older.
Kannada-English dictionarySource: Alar: Kannada-English corpus
Āhara (ಆಹರ):—[noun] that which is eaten as food.
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1) [noun] the act of bringing, fetching.
2) [noun] the act of inhaling the air into the lungs.
3) [noun] the air so taken into the lungs.
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1) [noun] = ಆಹಾರಕ - [aharaka -] 1.
2) [noun] food a) material consisting essentially of protein, carbohydrate, and fat used in the body of an organism to sustain growth, repair, and vital process and to furnish energy; b) inorganic substances absorbed by plants in gaseous state or in water form.
3) [noun] something that nourishes, sustains or supplies as food for thought etc.
4) [noun] the act of taking food, as lunch, dinner, etc.
5) [noun] the act of bringing nearer or closer.
6) [noun] the distance reachable by a prey being hunt.
7) [noun] ಆಹಾರತೆಗೆದುಕೊ [aharategeduko] āhāra tegeduko to have food; to have a meal, breakfast, etc.
Kannada is a Dravidian language (as opposed to the Indo-European language family) mainly spoken in the southwestern region of India.
See also (Relevant definitions)
Starts with (+63): Ahara Ja, Ahara Rupa, Ahara Sutta, Ahara-vishaya, Aharabhumi, Aharacela, Aharaceta, Aharachela, Aharadana, Aharadhani, Aharadi, Aharaga, Aharagama, Aharaha, Aharahahkarman, Aharaham, Aharahar, Aharainiya, Aharaka, Aharaka Sharir.
Ends with (+557): Abbhavahara, Abhivahara, Abhivyahara, Abhyahara, Abhyavahara, Acaryaratnahara, Acharyaratnahara, Adhanavyavahara, Adhikamatravadahara, Adhobhagadoshahara, Adhobhagahara, Adhvarahara, Adhyahara, Agahara, Aggahara, Aghahara, Agnilapahara, Agrahara, Aharupahara, Ahigaralahara.
Full-text (+252): Aharasambhava, Anahara, Durahara, Nirahara, Ahararthin, Atyahara, Aharakarata, Aharavitana, Aharanishkira, Aharasena, Aharanivapa, Aharavasana, Bhikkhahara, Ahara-vishaya, Aharoli, Darvahara, Tridashahara, Aharaka, Laghvahara, Yatahara.
Search found 50 books and stories containing Ahara, Āhāra, Ahāra, Āharā, Āhārā, Āhara, A-hara, Ā-hara, Ā-hāra; (plurals include: Aharas, Āhāras, Ahāras, Āharās, Āhārās, Āharas, haras, hāras). You can also click to the full overview containing English textual excerpts. Below are direct links for the most relevant articles:
Patthana Dhamma (by Htoo Naing)
Shrimad Bhagavad-gita (by Narayana Gosvami)
Verse 17.7 < [Chapter 17 - Śraddhā-traya-vibhāga-yoga]
Verse 17.9 < [Chapter 17 - Śraddhā-traya-vibhāga-yoga]
Verse 6.17 < [Chapter 6 - Dhyāna-yoga (Yoga through the Path of Meditation)]
Tattvartha Sutra (with commentary) (by Vijay K. Jain)
Verse 7.35 - The transgressions of Upabhoga-paribhoga-parimāṇa-vrata < [Chapter 7 - The Five Vows]
Verse 1.8 - Further means of ascertaining knowledge (of seven categories) < [Chapter 1 - Right Faith and Knowledge]
The Patthanuddesa Dipani (by Mahathera Ledi Sayadaw)
Maha Prajnaparamita Sastra (by Gelongma Karma Migme Chödrön)
III. Material benefits granted by the Bodhisattva < [Part 2 - Fulfilling the wishes of all beings]
1. Generosity and the virtue of generosity. < [Part 14 - Generosity and the other virtues]
Story of the fabulous gifts of Bindu < [Part 2 - Fulfilling the wishes of all beings]
The Vipassana Dipani (by Mahathera Ledi Sayadaw)