Nyayalilavati, Nyāyalīlāvatī, Nyaya-lilavati: 4 definitions


Nyayalilavati 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

Nyaya (school of philosophy)

[«previous next»] — Nyayalilavati in Nyaya glossary
Source: Shodhganga: A study of Nyāya-vaiśeṣika categories

Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती).—Vallabhācārya’s (about 12th century A.D.), Nyāyalīlāvatī is a prakaraṇa or independent work dealing with Nyāya-Vaiśeṣika philosophy. In this work six categories are discussed, viz. dravya, guṇa, karma, sāmānya, viśeṣa and samavāya.

Nyaya book cover
context information

Nyaya (न्याय, nyaya) refers to a school of Hindu philosophy (astika), drawing its subject-matter from the Upanishads. The Nyaya philosophy is known for its theories on logic, methodology and epistemology, however, it is closely related with Vaisheshika in terms of metaphysics.

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Languages of India and abroad

Sanskrit dictionary

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

1) Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती) as mentioned in Aufrecht’s Catalogus Catalogorum:—vaiś. Khn. 64. Rādh. 14. Peters. 3, 390.
—by Vallabha Nyāyācārya. Io. 161. W. p. 205. Paris. (B 40-43). Hall. p. 71. L. 1075. Report. Xxvii. Ben. 171. 172. 180. 185. Oudh. 1877, 36. Burnell. 122^b.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīviveka by Pakṣadhara. Io. 62. 579.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīrahasya by Mathurānātha. L. 1077. 1202. 1611.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīvibhūti by Raghunātha. Hall. p. 73. Ben. 172. NW. 370.
—[commentary] Līlāvatīprakāśa by Rāmakṛṣṇa Bhaṭṭācārya. Oudh. 1877, 36.
—[commentary] Vardhamānendu (?) by Vācaspati. NW. 354.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīkaṇṭhābharaṇa by Śaṅkara, son of Bhavanātha. Hall. p. 72. Ben. 172. NW. 370.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśa by Vardhamāna. Io. 62. 394. W. p. 205. Paris. (B 44). Hall. p. 72. L. 1076. 1200. Ben. 171. 173. 182. 183. NW. 376. Burnell. 123^a.
—[commentary] Rādh. 14.
—[sub-commentary] by Bhagīratha. Hall. p. 72. L. 1908.
—[sub-commentary] Līlāvatīprakāśarahasya by Mathurānātha. L. 1201.
—[sub-commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśadīdhiti by Raghunātha. Io. 1670. Hall. p. 72. L. 1997. Ben. 185. Rādh. 14. NW. 348. Oudh. 1877, 36.
—[commentary] by Jagadīśa. L. 1203.
—[commentary] by Mathurānātha. L. 1089.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśadīdhitiviveka by Vidyāvāgīśabhaṭṭācārya. Hall. p. 72. Ben. 180. NW. 370.

2) Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती):—vaiś. by Vallabha. Io. 161. 1191. Oudh. Xx, 216. Stein 149.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśa by Vardhamāna. Io. 394. 1213. *) Io. 62 and L. 1076. See below. Stein 149.
—[sub-commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīviveka by Pakṣadhara. Io. 62. 579.
—[sub-commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatiprakāśadīdhiti, a
—[commentary] as well on the Līlāvatī as on the Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśa, by Raghunātha. Io. 62. 1213. (1612 is an anonymous sub-commentary on Raghunātha). L. 1076. 1203.

—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśadīdhitiviveka by Vidyāvāgīśabhaṭṭācārya i. e. Guṇānanda. Hall. p. 72.

3) Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती):—vaiś. by Vallabha.
—[commentary] Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśa by Vardhamāna. Ulwar 714.

4) Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती):—vaiś. by Vallabha. As p. 98. Cs 3, 380. 381. 462 (inc.). C. Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśa by Govardhana, son of Gaṅgeśa. As p. 97 (Adhyāya 1 and 3). Cs 3, 379 (inc.).
—[sub-commentary] by Mathurānātha. Cs 3, 454. 455 (inc.). Cc. Nyāyalīlāvatīprakāśadīdhiti by Raghunātha. C. on this by Mathurānātha. Cs 3, 376 (inc.). C. Nyāyalīlāvatīkaṇṭhābharaṇa by Śaṅkaramiśra, son of Bhavanātha. As p. 98. Cs 3, 446.

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

Nyāyalīlāvatī (न्यायलीलावती):—[=ny-āya-līlāvatī] [from ny-āya] f. Name of [work]

[Sanskrit to German]

Nyayalilavati 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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