Gosvamin, Gosvāmin, Go-svamin: 9 definitions

Introduction:

Gosvamin 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.

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Sanskrit dictionary

Source: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary

Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्).—m.

1) an owner of cows.

2) a religious mendicant.

3) an honorary title affixed to proper names; (e. g. vopadevagosvāmin).

Gosvāmin is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms go and svāmin (स्वामिन्).

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Shabda-Sagara Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्).—m. (-mī) 1. The master or possessor of herds. 2. A holy man, a religious personage and teacher; in common language, a Gossawami. E. go kine, or an organ of sense, and svāmin a lord or master. gavāṃ svāmini .

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Benfey Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्).—m. 1. the owner of cattle, [Mānavadharmaśāstra] 8, 231. 2. a holy man, used after proper names, as a honorary title.

Gosvāmin is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms go and svāmin (स्वामिन्).

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Cappeller Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्).—[masculine] the owner of a cow.

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Aufrecht Catalogus Catalogorum

1) Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्) as mentioned in Aufrecht’s Catalogus Catalogorum:—Bālabodhinī Amarakośaṭīkā. K. 92.

2) Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्):—Tithilalli jy. B. 4, 148.

3) Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्):—Nārāyaṇacaritramālā. Oudh. V, 26. Bhaktirasāmṛta. Quoted by Rādhāmohana L. 1192. Bhāgavatapurāṇaṭīkā. Rādh. 40.

4) Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्):—Gādādharīṭīkā [nyāya] NW. 342. Anumitibṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 78. Avachedakatvaniruktibṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 82. Asiddhapūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 34. Asiddhasiddhāntagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 26. Udāharaṇalakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 40. Upādhidūṣakatābījabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 40. Upādhisiddhāntagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 38. Kūṭāghaṭitalakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭipaṇa. Np. Ii, 24. Iii, 112. Tarkagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 16. Tṛtīyamiśralakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 14. Dvitīyacakravartilakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 84. Dvitīyapragalbhalakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 72. Dvitīyamiśralakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 12. Pakṣatāsiddhāntagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 36. Pañcalakṣaṇībṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 78. Parāmarśapūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 4. Puchalakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 112. Pūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 54. Pratijñālakṣaṇabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 28. Bādhapūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 46. Bādhasiddhāntagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 46. Viruddhapūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 72. Viśeṣaniruktibṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Iii, 80. Satpratipakṣasiddhāntagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 34. Savyabhicārapūrvapakṣagranthabṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 30. Sāmānyaniruktibṛhaṭṭippaṇa. Np. Ii, 30.

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

1) Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्):—[=go-svāmin] [from go] m. the master or possessor of a cow or of cows, [Kātyāyana-śrauta-sūtra; Manu-smṛti viii, 231; Varāha-mihira’s Bṛhat-saṃhitā]; a religious mendicant (commonly gosāin cf. [Religious Thought and Life in India] pp. 87; 135; 142; also affixed as a honorary title to proper names e.g. vopadeva-g)

2) [v.s. ...] ‘lord of cows’, Kṛṣṇa, [Horace H. Wilson]

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Yates Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Gosvāmin (गोस्वामिन्):—[go-svāmin] (mī) 5. m. The master or possessor of herds.

[Sanskrit to German]

Gosvamin in German

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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