Vedantasara, Vedāntasāra, Vedanta-sara: 6 definitions

Introduction:

Vedantasara means something in Hinduism, Sanskrit, the history of ancient India. 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»] — Vedantasara in Purana glossary
Source: archive.org: Shiva Purana - English Translation

Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार) refers to the “essence of the Vedānta”, according to the Śivapurāṇa 2.5.5 (“The Tripuras are fascinated).—Accordingly, as Arihan said to the Lord of the Three Cities: “O ruler of the Asuras, listen to my statement, pregnant with wisdom. It is the essence of the Vedānta (vedāntasāra) and bears high esoteric importance. The entire universe is eternal. It has no creator nor it is an object of creation. It evolves itself and gets annihilated by itself. There are many bodies from Brahmā down to a blade of grass. They themselves are the gods for them. There is no other God. [...]”.

Purana book cover
context information

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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India history and geography

Source: Shodhganga: a concise history of Sanskrit Chanda literature (history)

Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार) is the name of a work on Sanskrit prosody (chandas) ascribed to Śrīmuṣṇaṃ Śrīnivāsa Kavi (of Vīravallī family): the son of Varada Deśika alias Varada Nārāyaṇaguru of Kauṇḍinyagotra. Śrīnivāsa is also the author of the Vṛttālaṅkāramālikā. Also see “New Catalogus Catalogorum” NCC. XXXI. p. 23 and XXXVI. p. 43. and Descriptive Catalogue GOML no. 12744.

India history book cover
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The history of India traces the identification of countries, villages, towns and other regions of India, as well as mythology, zoology, royal dynasties, rulers, tribes, local festivities and traditions and regional languages. Ancient India enjoyed religious freedom and encourages the path of Dharma, a concept common to Buddhism, Hinduism, and Jainism.

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Languages of India and abroad

Sanskrit dictionary

[«previous next»] — Vedantasara in Sanskrit glossary
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Benfey Sanskrit-English Dictionary

Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार).—m. the essence of the Vedānta philosophy, [Vedāntasāra, (in my Chrestomathy.)] title, in Chr. 202, 1.

Vedāntasāra is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms vedānta and sāra (सार).

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

Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार).—[masculine] sūtra [neuter] T. of works.

Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Aufrecht Catalogus Catalogorum

1) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार) as mentioned in Aufrecht’s Catalogus Catalogorum:—a dialogue between Dattātreya and Kārttikeya, in 7 adhyāya. Burnell. 92^b.

2) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—[anonymous] Kāṭm. 4. Pheh. 4. Taylor. 1, 208. Rice. 176 (and—[commentary]).
—by Nīla (?). Kh. 72.
—a brief
—[commentary] on the Brahmasūtra, by Rāmānuja.
—by Śaṅkarācārya. B. 4, 96. Burnell. 91^a. Bp. 67. 267.

3) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—the elements of the Vedānta, by Sadānanda Yogīndra. Io. 2018. W. p. 181. Oxf. 226^a. Paris. (B 59^c. B 159 d. B 160). Hall. p. 101. K. 132. Kh. 72. B. 4, 96. Ben. 70. 73. 74. 78. 82. 86. Tu7b. 19. Oudh. Xvii, 72 (and—[commentary]). Burnell. 90^b. Bhr. 664. Poona. 423. Jac. 697. H. 245. Oppert. 7007. Ii, 1477. 5886. 6447. 8365. 8952. 9512. Peters. 2, 191.
—[commentary] Haug. 45.
—[commentary] Subodhinī. Rādh. 7. NW. 320.
—[commentary] Ṭīkābhāṣya. Rādh. 7.
—[commentary] by Āpadeva. K. 132. Ben. 71. Bp. 53. Bu7hler 556.
—[commentary] Vidvanmanorañjinī by Kṛṣṇatīrtha (?). Bu7hler 556. He was the guru of Rāmatīrtha, the real author of the Vidvanmanorañjinī.
—[commentary] Subodhinī by Dayāśaṅkara. NW. 284.
—[commentary] Subodhinī, written by Nṛsiṃha Sarasvatī in 1589. Pet. 729. Io. 2082. Hall. p. 101. Kh. 72. B. 4, 96. Ben. 74. 78. 79. 84. Bik. 565. [Oudh 1876-1877], 24. Iii, 18. Xiii, 88. Np. I, 72. Ix, 32. X, 34. Burnell. 90^b. Bhr. 265.
—[commentary] by Nṛsiṃhānanda Sarasvatī. K. 132.
—[commentary] by Paramānanda. B. 4, 96.
—[commentary] by Rāmakṛṣṇādhvarin. B. 4, 96.
—[commentary] Vidvanmanorañjinī by Rāmatīrtha Yati or Rāmānandatīrtha. Hall. p. 101. K. 130. B. 4, 90. 96. Ben. 72. 86. Tu7b. 19. Rādh. 7. Np. I, 72. P. 23. Peters. 2, 191. Sūcīpattra. 60.
—[commentary] Bhāvārthadīpikā by Vedāntavāgīśa. L. 2078.
—[commentary] by Śaṅkarajī. NW. 306.

4) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—[anonymous] Stein 126. 330.
—by Śaṅkarācārya. Hz. 90.

5) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—by Sadānanda. Bl. 189. Fl. 217. 218. 473. Gov. Or. Libr. Madras 89. Io. 444. 1338. 2018. 2371. 2459. 2773. 2833. Oudh. Xx, 228. Peters. 4, 22. Stein 126.
—[commentary] Subodhinī by Nṛsiṃha Sarasvatī. Bl. 190. Io. 884. 1645. 2082. 2459. Oudh. Xx, 228. Xxi, 144. Peters. 4, 22. Stein 127.
—[commentary] Vidvanmanorañjinī by Rāmatīrtha Yati. Io. 1128. Rgb. 636. Stein 127.

6) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—by Sadānanda. Ulwar 572.
—[commentary] Subodhinī by Nṛsiṃha Sarasvatī. Ulwar 574.
—[commentary] Vidvanmanorañjinī by Rāmatīrtha. Ulwar 573.

7) Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—by Sadānanda. Ak 783. 784. As p. 183. Cs 3, 128-131. 136. Hz. 992. L.. 866-873. Peters. 6, 302. Tb. 100. Whish 81, 1. C. Bd. 669 ([fragmentary]). 693 (inc.). C. by Āpadeva, son of Anantadeva. Tb. 102. C. Subodhinī by Nṛsiṃha Sarasvatī. Ak 784. As p. 183. Cs 3, 132. 133. L.. 871-873. Peters. 5, 285. Tb. 101. C. Vidvanmanorañjinī by Rāmatīrtha, pupil of Kṛṣṇatīrtha. Cs 3, 134. 135 (inc.). Peters. 6, 302. Tb. 100.

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

Vedāntasāra (वेदान्तसार):—[=vedānta-sāra] [from vedānta > veda] m. ‘essence or epitome of the V°’, Name of various works ([especially]) of a treatise on the V° by Sadānanda Yogīndra and of a brief [commentator or commentary] on the V° by Rāmānujācārya (cf. -pradīpa)

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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