Parigraha, aka: Parigrāha; 8 Definition(s)
Parigraha means something in Hinduism, Sanskrit, Jainism, Prakrit, the history of ancient India, Marathi. 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.
Vyakarana (Sanskrit grammar)
Parigraha (परिग्रह).—Also परिग्रहण (parigrahaṇa). (1) acceptance, inclusion; cf. किं प्रयोजनम् (kiṃ prayojanam) | प्रत्ययार्थे परिग्रहार्थम् (pratyayārthe parigrahārtham) M.Bh. on P.III.26.1 ; (2) repetition of a Samhita word in the Pada recital, technically named वेष्टक (veṣṭaka) also; repetition of a word with इति (iti) interposed; e. g. सुप्राव्या इति सुप्रऽ अव्याः (suprāvyā iti supra' avyāḥ) Rg Veda II.13.9, अलला भवन्ती-रित्यलला (alalā bhavantī-rityalalā)Sभवन्तीः (bhavantīḥ) Rg. IV.18.6; cf. परिग्रहे-त्वनार्षान्तात् तेन वैकाक्षरीक्तात् (parigrahe-tvanārṣāntāt tena vaikākṣarīktāt) | परेषां न्यास-माचारं व्यालिस्तौ चेत्स्वरौ परौ (pareṣāṃ nyāsa-mācāraṃ vyālistau cetsvarau parau); R. Pr. III. 14. cf. also, R.Pr.XI.32,36,42.Source: Wikisource: A dictionary of Sanskrit grammar
Vyakarana (व्याकरण, vyākaraṇa) refers to Sanskrit grammar and represents one of the six additional sciences (vedanga) to be studied along with the Vedas. Vyakarana concerns itself with the rules of Sanskrit grammar and linguistic analysis in order to establish the correct context of words and sentences.
General definition (in Jainism)
Parigraha (परिग्रह) refers to “excessive attachment to objects” and is one of the causes leading to the influx (āsrana) of infernal life (narakāyu) karmas. Parigraha is a Sanskrit technical term defined in the Tattvārthasūtra (ancient authorative Jain scripture) from the 2nd century, which contains aphorisms dealing with philosophy and the nature of reality.Source: Wisdom Library: Jainism
Parigraha (परिग्रह, “attachment”) is related to the Aparigraha-vrata (vow of non-attachment) and refers to:
a) abhyantara-parigraha (internal attachment) has fourteen varieties which are listed by Amṛtacandra (in his Puruṣārthasiddhyupāya 116), Somadeva, and Āśādhara among the Digambaras and by Siddhasena Gaṇin (in his commentary on the Tattvārtha-sūtra 7.24) among the Śvetāmbaras.
b) bahya-parigraha (external attachment) is with the ten or (in the more current enumeration) nine external objects of parigraha concerned with the (aparigraha-vrata) vow.Source: archive.org: Jaina Yoga
Parigraha (परिग्रह).—One of the two types of narakāyu (infernal life karmas);—What is meant by parigraha? Attachment to objects with a feeling that they belong to me is parigraha.Source: Encyclopedia of Jainism: Tattvartha Sutra 6: Influx of karmas
Parigraha (परिग्रह) refers to “attachment”, desisting from which is part of the fivefold vow (vrata) according to the 2nd-century Tattvārthasūtra 7.1. What is meant by possessions (parigraha)? To acquire from all directions is possession. It also means having a feeling of mine in others objects.
According to the Tattvārthasūtra 7.15, “infatuation (clinging) is attachment to possession”.—What is meant by possession (parigraha)? Attachment to any object (living or non-living) is possession. How many kinds of possessions are there? They are of two kinds namely internal possessions and external possessions.
How many types of internal possessions are there? These are fourteen types namely; delusion, anger, pride, deceit, greed, jest, liking for certain objects, dissatisfaction, sorrow, fear, disgust, and hankering after men/ women /neutral sexes. How many types of external possessions are there? Broadly it can be classified in two categories, namely possessions of living beings and possessions non-living beings. In general possessions are said to be of ten types which can be grouped in the two classes mentioned. These ten types of possessions are land, houses /buildings, gold, silver, wealth, food / cereals, male and female servants, clothes and utensils.Source: Encyclopedia of Jainism: Tattvartha Sutra 7: The Five Vows
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.
Languages of India and abroad
parigraha (परिग्रह).—m S Dependents, a family, train, or retinue. 2 In law. Taking possession (of any unappropriated thing, as land, water, game). 3 Accepting or taking. 4 Gathering or collecting.Source: DDSA: The Molesworth Marathi and English Dictionary
parigraha (परिग्रह).—m Departments. In law. Taking possession.Source: DDSA: The Aryabhusan school dictionary, Marathi-English
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.
Parigraha (परिग्रह).—1 Seizing, holding, taking, grasping; आसनरज्जुपरिग्रहे (āsanarajjuparigrahe) R.9.46; शङ्कापरिग्रहः (śaṅkāparigrahaḥ) Mu.1 'taking or entertaining a doubt'.
2) Surrounding, enclosing, encircling, fencing round.
3) Putting on, wrapping round (as a dress); मौलिपरिग्रहः (mauliparigrahaḥ) R.18.38.
4) Assuming, taking; मानपरिग्रहः (mānaparigrahaḥ) Amaru.97; विवाहलक्ष्मी° (vivāhalakṣmī°) U.4.
5) Receiving, taking, accepting, acceptauce; भौमो मुनेः स्थानपरिग्रहोऽयम् (bhaumo muneḥ sthānaparigraho'yam) R.13.36; अर्ध्यपरिग्रहान्ते (ardhyaparigrahānte) 7;12.16; Ku. 6.53; विद्यापरिग्रहाय (vidyāparigrahāya) Māl.1; so आसनपरिग्रहं करोतु देवः (āsanaparigrahaṃ karotu devaḥ) U.3 'your majesty will be pleased to take a seat or sit down'.
6) Possessions, property, belongings; त्यक्तसर्वपरिग्रहः (tyaktasarvaparigrahaḥ) Bg. 4.21; R.15.55; V.4.26.
7) Taking in marriage, marriage; नवे दारपरिग्रहे (nave dāraparigrahe) U.1.19; Māl.5.27; असंशयं क्षत्रपरिग्रह- क्षमा (asaṃśayaṃ kṣatraparigraha- kṣamā) Ś.1.22; न हि गणयति क्षुद्रो जन्तुः परिग्रहफल्गुताम् (na hi gaṇayati kṣudro jantuḥ parigrahaphalgutām) Bh.1.9.
8) A wife, queen; प्रयतपरिग्रहद्वितीयः (prayataparigrahadvitīyaḥ) R.1.95,92;9.14; 11.33;16.8; Ś.5.28,31; परिग्रहबहुत्वेऽपि (parigrahabahutve'pi) Ś.3.19; प्राप श्रियं मुनिवरस्य परिग्रहोऽसौ (prāpa śriyaṃ munivarasya parigraho'sau) Rām. Ch.
9) Taking under one's protection, favouring; धन्याः स्मो वः परिग्रहात् (dhanyāḥ smo vaḥ parigrahāt) U.7. 11; M.1.13; कुर्वन्ति पाण्डवपरिग्रहमेव पौराः (kurvanti pāṇḍavaparigrahameva paurāḥ) Pañch.1.2.
1) Attendants, followers, train, retinue, suite; परिग्रहेण सर्वेण कोषेण च महीयसा (parigraheṇa sarveṇa koṣeṇa ca mahīyasā) Śiva.B.8.4.
11) A household, family, members of a family.
12) The seraglio or household of a king, harem.
13) Anything received, a present; राजपरिग्रहोऽयम् (rājaparigraho'yam) Ś.1.
14) Assent, consent.
15) Taking possession of, acquiring.
16) A claim.
17) Entertaining, honouring, receiving (a guest &c.). Mb.1.195.1.
18) An entertainer.
2) A husband.
21) Respect, reverence.
22) Grace, favour.
23) Comprehension, understanding.
24) Undertaking, performing.
25) Subjugation; धर्षितो मत्परिग्रहः (dharṣito matparigrahaḥ) Mb.12.32.55.
28) Connection, relation.
29) Summing up, totality.
3) A house, residence.
31) Removing, taking away.
32) A curse; निर्मुक्तनिष्ठुरपरिग्रहपाशबन्धः (nirmuktaniṣṭhuraparigrahapāśabandhaḥ) Rām. Ch. (cf. patnīparijanādānamūlaśāpāḥ parigrahāḥ Ak.).
33) (In Ved. gram.) The double mention of a word both before and after इति (iti).
34) The form which precedes इति (iti).
35) Root, origin.
36) The eclipse of the sun or moon.
37) An oath.
38) The rear of an army.
39) Name of Viṣṇu.
4) The body; आश्रयन्त्याः स्वभावेन मम पूर्वपरिग्रहम् (āśrayantyāḥ svabhāvena mama pūrvaparigraham) Mb.12. 32.57. (com. svabhāvena cittena mama parigrahaṃ śarīraṃ āśrayantyāḥ).
41) Administration; राज्यपरिग्रहः (rājyaparigrahaḥ) Mb.12.32.51.
Derivable forms: parigrahaḥ (परिग्रहः).
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Parigrāha (परिग्राह).—The fencing round of the sacrificial altar.
Derivable forms: parigrāhaḥ (परिग्राहः).Source: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary
Sanskrit, also spelled संस्कृतम् (saṃskṛtam), is an ancient language of India commonly seen as the grandmother of the Indo-European language family. 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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Parigrahatyāga (परिग्रहत्याग) refers to one of the eleven pratimās (eleven stages for becoming ...
Bahya-parigraha (बह्य-परिग्रह, “external attachment”) refers to one of the two divisions of par...
Abhyantara-parigraha (अभ्यन्तर-परिग्रह, “internal attachment”) refers to one of the two divisio...
Dāraparigraha (दारपरिग्रह).—marriage; नवे दारपरिग्रहे (nave dāraparigrahe) U.1.19; ततस्तद्वचसा ...
Prāṇaparigraha (प्राणपरिग्रह).—possession of life, life, existence. Derivable forms: prāṇapari...
Duṣparigraha (दुष्परिग्रह).—a. difficult to be seized, taken, or kept; Pt.1.67. लोकाधाराः श्रिय...
Paraparigraha (परपरिग्रह).—a. see पराधीन (parādhīna); स्ववीर्यविजये युक्ता नैते पर- परिग्रहाः ...
Asatparigraha (असत्परिग्रह).—acceptance of unfit presents, receiving presents from improper per...
Varṇikāparigraha (वर्णिकापरिग्रह).—the assumption of a character or mask; ततः प्रकरणनायकस्य माल...
Cīraparigraha (चीरपरिग्रह).—a. 1) clothed in bark; Ku.6.92; Ms.11.12. 2) dressed in rags or tat...
Parigrahārthīya (परिग्रहार्थीय).—a. generalizing; having the sense of comprehension; Nir.1.7. P...
Satparigraha (सत्परिग्रह).—acceptance (of gifts) from a proper person. Derivable forms: satpari...
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Parigrahabahutva (परिग्रहबहुत्व).—multitude of wives.Derivable forms: parigrahabahutvam (परिग्र...
Parigrahadvitīya (परिग्रहद्वितीय).—a. accompanied by one's wife or family. Parigrahadvitīya is ...
Search found 7 books and stories containing Parigraha or Parigrāha. You can also click to the full overview containing English textual excerpts. Below are direct links for the most relevant articles:
Trishashti Shalaka Purusha Caritra (by Helen M. Johnson)
Tattva 5: Āśrava (channels for acquisition of karma) < [Appendix 1.4: The nine tattvas]
Tattva 4: Pāpa (sin) < [Appendix 1.4: The nine tattvas]
Part 17: Incarnation as Nandana < [Chapter I - Previous births of Mahāvīra]
Maha Prajnaparamita Sastra (by Gelongma Karma Migme Chödrön)
Appendix 1 - Comparison of asaṃskṛta in Buddhist literature < [Chapter XLVIII - The Eighteen Emptinesses]
IV. Supplementary explanations < [Part 2 - Understanding dharmatā and its synonyms]
Vāsiṣṭha Dharmasūtra (by Vāsiṣṭha)
The Mahavastu (great story) (by J. J. Jones)
Satapatha Brahmana (by Julius Eggeling)
A History of Indian Philosophy Volume 5 (by Surendranath Dasgupta)
Part 4 - Śaiva Philosophy according to Bhoja and his commentators < [Chapter XXXVIII - Śaiva Philosophy in some of the Important texts]