Bhartriharishataka, Bhartṛhariśataka: 2 definitions

Introduction

Introduction:

Bhartriharishataka means something in Hinduism, Sanskrit. 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.

The Sanskrit term Bhartṛhariśataka can be transliterated into English as Bhartrharisataka or Bhartriharishataka, using the IAST transliteration scheme (?).

Languages of India and abroad

Sanskrit dictionary

[«previous next»] — Bhartriharishataka in Sanskrit glossary
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Aufrecht Catalogus Catalogorum

1) Bhartṛhariśataka (भर्तृहरिशतक) as mentioned in Aufrecht’s Catalogus Catalogorum:—a collection of couplets, written by more than one author, though generally attributed to Bhartṛhari. In L. 1423 it is called Subhāṣitaratnāvalī. [Mackenzie Collection] 102. Io. 2150. W. p. 170. Oxf. 133^b. Paris. (Gr. 19 Ii). K. 62. B. 2, 94 (and—[commentary]). Ben. 34. 35. 38. Kāṭm. 7. Burnell. 164^a. Jac. 697. Oppert. 92. 305. 576. 657. 2388. 6077. 6396. 6622. 6958. 7107. 7349. 7617. Ii, 1121. 2400. 2501. 2607. 2662. 9732. 9963. Rice. 234. D 2 (and—[commentary]). Verses quoted by Kṣemendra in Suvṛttatilaka, Śp. p. 60. [Sūktikarṇāmṛta by Śrīdharadāsa] [Subhāshitāvali by Vallabhadeva]
—Śṛṅgāraśataka. Oxf. 134^a. Ben. 38. Rādh. 22. NW. 626. H. 87. Taylor. 1, 417. Oppert. 1173. Ii, 6150. 6479. Bp. 303. Proceed. Asb. 1869, 139. Bühler 553.
—Nītiśataka. Io. 1854. Paris. (D 245). L. 1423. Khn. 42. Ben. 38. Pheh. 5. 11. Rādh. 21. NW. 626. Poona. 242. Oppert. 1471. Ii, 4312. 5517. 6479. Bp. 303. Proceed. Asb. 1869, 139. Bühler 553 (and—[commentary]).
—[commentary] Rādh. 46.
—[commentary] by Maheśvara L. 2937.
—Vairāgyaśataka. Io. 1854. Paris. (B 226 I. D 310 I). Ben. 38. Bik. 707. Rādh. 22. Gu. 4. Taylor. 1, 417. Oppert. Ii, 6148. 6450. 8953. Proceed. Asb. 1869, 133. W. 1589 (and—[commentary]).
—[commentary] Oppert. 2924. Ii, 2734. 9733.
—[commentary] by Kṛṣṇarāma. NW. 618.
—[commentary] by Dhanasāra. [Mackenzie Collection] 102. L. 2734. 2738. Jac. 697. Bp. 279.
—[commentary] by Rāmacandra. Oppert. Ii, 8293.
—[commentary] by Rāmarṣi. Gu. 4. Jac. 697.

2) Bhartṛhariśataka (भर्तृहरिशतक):—Fl. 76. 77. Oudh. Xx, 56. Peters. 4, 30. Rgb. 391 (and avacūri). 382. Weber 2172.-Śṛṅgāraśataka. Gb. 65 (and—[commentary]).
—Nītiśataka. Bl. 66. Gb. 65 (and—[commentary]). Stein 98.
—Vairāgyaśataka. Fl. 85. Oudh. Xx, 54. Stein 74 (and—[commentary]). Weber 2171 (and—[commentary]).
—[commentary] by Guṇavinaya. Io. 1564 (Vairāgyaśataka).
—[commentary] by Dhanasāra. Peters. 4, 30. Rgb. 382.
—[commentary] by Mīnanātha. L. 3325 (Vairāgyaśataka).

3) Bhartṛhariśataka (भर्तृहरिशतक):—Ulwar 940.

4) Bhartṛhariśataka (भर्तृहरिशतक):—1) Śṛṅgāraśataka. Ak 581. 582. As p. 204 (and C.). Io. 1203 (and C.). 1419 (and C.). 1854. 2150 (and C.). 2539. L.. 417-422. 423 ([fragmentary] with C.). 424 ([fragmentary]). Peters. 5, 353. Tb. 62 (and C.). 2) Nītiśataka. Ak 512 (and C.). 581. 582. As p. 94 (and C.). Il (and C.). Io. 1854. 2150 (and C.). 2539. L.. 417-422. 423 (and C.). 424. Peters. 5, 353. 6, 337. Śg. 2, 105. Tb. 62 (and C.). C. by Maheśvara. Io. 2150. 3) Vairāgyaśataka. Ak 580 (and C.). 581. 582. As p. 187 (and C.). Io. 1151. 1854. 2150 (and C.). 2539. 2555. L.. 418-422. 423 ([fragmentary] and C.). Peters. 3, 353. Tb. 62 (and C.). 63 (and C.). C. Bālāvabodha by Indrajit. Peters. 5, 387. C. by Dhanasāra. Io. 2555. Peters. 353. 391 (Śṛṅgāra and Vairāgya).

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Monier-Williams Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Bhartṛhariśataka (भर्तृहरिशतक):—[=bhartṛ-hari-śataka] [from bhartṛ-hari > bhartṛ > bhara] n. Name of Bh°’s collection of couplets (cf. above and, [Indian Wisdom, by Sir M. Monier-Williams 533]).

context information

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.

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