Sharadatilaka, Śaradātilaka, Sharada-tilaka, Śāradātilaka: 6 definitions
Sharadatilaka 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 terms Śaradātilaka and Śāradātilaka can be transliterated into English as Saradatilaka or Sharadatilaka, using the IAST transliteration scheme (?).
Shaktism (Shakta philosophy)Source: DSpace at Pondicherry: Siddha Cult in Tamilnadu (shaktism)
Śaradātilaka (शरदातिलक).—The Śaradātilaka of Lakśmaṇa Deśikendra is another well known work on Tantra which was composed in c. 11th century C.E. According to this text, Śiva is both nirguṇa and saguṇa, the two aspects being conceived in terms of difference from and identitical with Prakṛti.Source: academia.edu: The Śāradātilakatantra on Yoga
Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक), “the forehead mark of Śāradā (Sarasvatī)” or Śāradātilakatantra, is an important compendium on mantraśāstra compiled by Lakṣmaṇadeśika (also known as Lakṣmaṇadeśikendra or Lakṣmaṇācārya). It is a voluminous work, comprisingsome 3,500 stanzas (the exact number depending on the edition). Calling itself a Tantra (1.5d), it professes to present “the essence of the Tantras” (1.4) and information on rites (vidhi) involving yantras and mantras of deities (1.5).
Shakta (शाक्त, śākta) or Shaktism (śāktism) represents a tradition of Hinduism where the Goddess (Devi) is revered and worshipped. Shakta literature includes a range of scriptures, including various Agamas and Tantras, although its roots may be traced back to the Vedas.
Chandas (prosody, study of Sanskrit metres)Source: Shodhganga: a concise history of Sanskrit Chanda literature
Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक) is the name of an anonymous commentary on the Vṛttaratnākara of Kedārabhaṭṭa (C. 950-1050 C.E.), who was a celebrated author in Sanskrit prosody. The Vṛttaratnākara is considered as most popular work in Sanskrit prosody, because of its rich and number of commentaries.
Chandas (छन्दस्) refers to Sanskrit prosody and represents one of the six Vedangas (auxiliary disciplines belonging to the study of the Vedas). The science of prosody (chandas-shastra) focusses on the study of the poetic meters such as the commonly known twenty-six metres mentioned by Pingalas.
Languages of India and abroad
Sanskrit dictionarySource: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Aufrecht Catalogus Catalogorum
1) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक) as mentioned in Aufrecht’s Catalogus Catalogorum:—bhāṇa, by Śaṅkara. [Mackenzie Collection] 111. Oxf. 146^a. Rice. 266.
2) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—[tantric] by Lakṣmaṇācārya. Io. 1508. Oxf. 104^a. Paris. (B 137 [fragmentary]). L. 733. K. 52. Bik. 607. Kāṭm. 12 (and—[commentary]). Pheh. 1. Rādh. 29. NW. 228. Oudh. Ix, 24. Np. Ii, 88. Iii, 118. V, 22 (and—[commentary]). X, 40. Burnell. 208^b. Bl. 8. Poona. 410. Ii, 212. Oppert. 3036. 6795. 7077. Ii, 3281. 3435. 4991. 4992. 9995. Peters. 2, 197. Quoted in Tantrasāra Oxf. 95^b, in Śāktānandataraṅgiṇī Oxf. 104^a, in Āgamatattvavilāsa, by Sāyaṇa in Sarvadarśanasaṃgraha Oxf. 247^b, by Raghunandana Oxf. 292^b, etc.
—[commentary] Poona. 409. Rice. 298. Bp. 309.
—[commentary] Tantrapradīpa by Lakṣmaṇa Deśika. Oudh. Xvii, 104 (?).
—[commentary] by Kāmarūpapati. Io. 518.
—[commentary] by Kāśīnātha. NW. 224. Np. Iii, 38. Vi, 50.
—[commentary] Ratnapradīpa by Gadādhara. L. 2172.
—[commentary] Sugūḍhārthadīpikā by Trivikramajña. Bik. 608. Np. Vi, 52.
—[commentary] by Nārāyaṇa. Pheh. 1.
—[commentary] Śabdārthacintāmaṇi by Premanidhi Pantha. K. 50. 52 (by Lakṣmaṇācārya?). NW. 204. Np. Iii, 34.
—[commentary] Śāradātilakaprakāśa by Mathurānātha Śukla. NW. 222.
—[commentary] by Mādhava. Np. V, 136.
—[commentary] Padārthādarśa by Rāghava Bhaṭṭa. L. 1733. K. 44. Bik. 609. NW. 206. Oudh. Ix, 24. Xi, 26. Np. Ii, 86. Iii, 118. Poona. Ii, 113. Quoted by Raghunandana in Jyotistattva.
—[commentary] by Rāma Dīkṣita. [Oudh 1876-1877], 32.
—[commentary] Gūḍhārthasāra by Vikrama Bhaṭṭa (?). Rice. 298. See Trivikrama.
—[commentary] Harshakaumudī by Dīkṣita Śrīharsha. Bik. 609. Burnell. 208^b. Śāradātilake Aṅkurārpaṇavidhi. L. 1068.
—Gāyatrīpaddhati. K. 40.
—Vināyakastavarāja. Burnell. 198^b.
3) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—[tantric] in 25 paṭala by Lakṣmaṇācārya. Fl. 385 ([fragmentary]). Gov. Or. Libr. Madras 94. Io. 1508. 1617 (paṭ. 24). 2945. Oudh. Xx, 248. Xxii, 128. Stein 237.
—[commentary] Stein 238 (paṭ. 3).
—[commentary] Tantrapradīpa by Lakṣmaṇa Deśika. Oudh. Xxi, 164. Xxii, 128.
—[commentary] Gūḍhārthaprakāśikā by Kāmarūpapati. Io. 518 (paṭ. 15-25).
—[commentary] Gūḍhārthadīpikā by Trivikramajña. Rgb. 993. Stein 237.
—[commentary] Śabdārthacintāmaṇi by Premanidhi Pantha. Devīpr. 79, 46. Stein 237.
—[commentary] Padārthādarśa by Rāghava Bhaṭṭa. Gov. Or. Libr. Madras 94. Peters. 4, 43.
4) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—[tantric] by Lakṣmaṇācārya. Ulwar 2379-81.
—[commentary] Gūḍhārthadīpikā by Trivikramajña. Ulwar 2381.
—[commentary] Padārthādarśa by Rāghava Bhaṭṭa, son of Pṛthvīdhara. Ulwar 2380. Extr. 669. Śāradātilake Bālāpañcāṅga. Ulwar 2239.
5) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—bhāṇa by Śaṅkara. As p. 221.
6) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—[tantric] by Lakṣmaṇa, son of Kṛṣṇa, grandson of Vijaya. As p. 221 (3 Mss.). Bd. 662 (inc.). 950. 951. 972. Hz. 1169. L.. 1273 (inc.). Peters. 6, 519. C. by Rāghava Bhaṭṭa. As p. 221. Śāradātilake Bhuvaneśvarīpūjāpaddhatiḥ. Peters. 6, 498. Śāradātilake Mahāmṛtyuṃjayajapavidhiḥ. L.. 1274. 1275.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Monier-Williams Sanskrit-English Dictionary
1) Śaradātilaka (शरदातिलक):—[=śaradā-tilaka] [from śarad] [wrong reading] for śār.
2) Śāradatilaka (शारदतिलक):—[=śārada-tilaka] [from śārada] Name of a Bhāṇa by Śaṃkara.
3) Śāradātilaka (शारदातिलक):—[=śāradā-tilaka] [from śāradā > śārada] n. Name of a Bhāṇa (q.v.) by Śaṃkara and of a mystical poem by Lakṣmaṇācārya (cf. [Religious Thought and Life in India 207])
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.
See also (Relevant definitions)
Starts with: Sharadatilakatantra.
Full-text (+158): Sharadatilakatantra, Dakshinamurtimantra, Trisutrikarana, Traiyambakamantra, Tanupadakshapatana, Trimadhura, Sthandila, Yama, Sharada, Traipura, Tvarita, Lakshmanacarya, Lakshmanadeshikendra, Lakshmanadeshika, Tadana, Ashtangayoga, Bhuvaneshvaripujapaddhati, Kamarupapati, Ankurarpanavidhi, Pratyahara.
Search found 2 books and stories containing Sharadatilaka, Śaradātilaka, Sharada-tilaka, Śaradāt-ilaka, Saradatilaka, Saradat-ilaka, Śāradātilaka, Śāradā-tilaka, Sarada-tilaka, Śaradā-tilaka, Śāradatilaka, Śārada-tilaka, Sāradātilaka; (plurals include: Sharadatilakas, Śaradātilakas, tilakas, ilakas, Saradatilakas, Śāradātilakas, Śāradatilakas, Sāradātilakas). You can also click to the full overview containing English textual excerpts. Below are direct links for the most relevant articles:
Shakti and Shakta (by John Woodroffe)
Chapter III - What are the Tantras and their significance? < [Section 1 - Introductory]
Chapter XXIV - Śakti as Mantra (Mantramayi Śakti) < [Section 3 - Ritual]
Chapter XIX - Creation as explained in the non-Dualist Tantras < [Section 2 - Doctrine]
The Devi Bhagavata Purana (by Swami Vijñanananda)