Jamadagnya, Jāmadagnya: 12 definitions

Introduction:

Jamadagnya 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.

In Hinduism

Purana and Itihasa (epic history)

[«previous next»] — Jamadagnya in Purana glossary
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: The Purana Index

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य).—A tīrtha on the Narmada. Here Indra became lord of gods.*

  • * Matsya-purāṇa 194. 35-6.
Purana book cover
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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.

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Pancaratra (worship of Nārāyaṇa)

Source: Wisdom Library: Pancaratra (Samhita list)

1) Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य) is the name of an ancient Pāñcarātra Saṃhitā mentioned in the Kapiñjalasaṃhitā: a Pāñcarātra work consisting of 1550 verses dealing with a variety of topics such as worship in a temple, choosing an Ācārya, architecture, town-planning and iconography.—For the list of works, see chapter 1, verses 14b-27. The list [including Jāmadagnya-saṃhitā] was said to have comprised “108” titles, these, different saṃhitās named after different manifestations of the Lord or different teachers. They are all said to be authoritative as the ultimate promulgator of all these is the same Nārāyaṇa.

2) Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य) is the name of an ancient Pāñcarātra Saṃhitā mentioned in the Padmasaṃhitā: the most widely followed of Saṃhitā covering the entire range of concerns of Pāñcarātra doctrine and practice (i.e., the four-fold formulation of subject matter—jñāna, yoga, kriyā and caryā) consisting of roughly 9000 verses.—[Cf. Jñānapāda chapter 1, verses 99-114]—First is explained the folly of following more than one Saṃhitā for a single series of rituals. Then the names of the 108 Tantras of the Pāñcarātra corpus are named [e.g., Jāmadagnya]. Even those who repeat these 108 titles will gain salvation.

Source: Shodhganga: Iconographical representations of Śiva (pancaratra)

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य) or Jāmadagnyasaṃhitā is the name of a Vaiṣṇava Āgama scripture, classified as a tāmasa type of the Muniprokta group of Pāñcarātra Āgamas. The vaiṣṇavāgamas represent one of the three classes of āgamas (traditionally communicated wisdom).—Texts of the Pāñcara Āgamas are divided in to two sects. It is believed that Lord Vāsudeva revealed the first group of texts which are called Divya and the next group is called Muniprokta which are further divided in to three viz. a. Sāttvika. b. Rājasa. c. Tāmasa (e.g., Jāmadagnya-saṃhitā).

Pancaratra book cover
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Pancaratra (पाञ्चरात्र, pāñcarātra) represents a tradition of Hinduism where Narayana is revered and worshipped. Closeley related to Vaishnavism, the Pancaratra literature includes various Agamas and tantras incorporating many Vaishnava philosophies.

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Kavya (poetry)

[«previous next»] — Jamadagnya in Kavya glossary
Source: academia.edu: Gleanings from Atula’s Musikavamsa

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य) (=Jāmadagnyarāma) or Paraśurāma is the name of an ancient Sage, according to the historical poem Mūṣikavaṃśa by Atula dealing with the royal lineage of North Kerala in roughly 1000 verses.—The Mūṣikavaṃśa begins with an account of a pregnant queen, guarded by her family priest, escaping the animosity of sage Jāmadagnya Rāma, more popularly known as Paraśurāma (‘Rāma with axe’) in the West coast of India, reaching the mountain called Eli. The queen delivers a male child who was properly educated by her priest who becomes King Rāmaghaṭa.He appoints Mahānāvika, a merchant (śreṣṭhin) from māhiṣmatī as his minister and builds Kola, the capital city of the dynasty. Crossing the Killā river, he visits the mountain and seeks the blessing of Paraśurāma. [...]

Kavya book cover
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Kavya (काव्य, kavya) refers to Sanskrit poetry, a popular ancient Indian tradition of literature. There have been many Sanskrit poets over the ages, hailing from ancient India and beyond. This topic includes mahakavya, or ‘epic poetry’ and natya, or ‘dramatic poetry’.

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Languages of India and abroad

Sanskrit dictionary

[«previous next»] — Jamadagnya in Sanskrit glossary
Source: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य).—Name of Paraśurāma q. v.; जामदग्न्यमपहाय गीयते तापसेषु चरितार्थमायुधम् (jāmadagnyamapahāya gīyate tāpaseṣu caritārthamāyudham) Kirātārjunīya 13.62.

Derivable forms: jāmadagnyaḥ (जामदग्न्यः).

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

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य).—m.

(-gnyaḥ) A name of Parasurama. E. jamadagni a Muni so named and yañ patronymic affix; the son of the saint Jamadagni.

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

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य).—i. e. jamadagni + ya, I. adj. Referring to Jamadagni, Mahābhārata 1, 332. Ii. patron. A descendant of Jamadagni, [Rāmāyaṇa] 1, 74, 23.

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

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य).—[adjective] the same.

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

1) Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य):—[from jāmadagna] mfn. belonging or relating to Jamad-agni or to his son Jāmadagnya, [Mahābhārata i, 332; Harivaṃśa 2313; Rāmāyaṇa i, 75, 3]

2) [v.s. ...] m. ([gana] gargādi) = gniya, [Āśvalāyana-gṛhya-sūtra i, 7; Kātyāyana-śrauta-sūtra iii, 3, 12/13]

3) [v.s. ...] Rāma (Paraśu-), [Ṛgveda-anukramaṇikā; Mahābhārata iii, vii; Rāmāyaṇa i f.; Bhāgavata-purāṇa ix]

4) [v.s. ...] Name of a Catur-aha, [Maśaka vii, 5]

5) [v.s. ...] [plural] Jamad-agni’s descendants, [Pravara texts i.]

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

Jāmadagnya (जामदग्न्य):—(gnyaḥ) 1. m. Parashurāma.

[Sanskrit to German]

Jamadagnya 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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