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Idealistic Thought in Indian Philosophy

Rise and Growth from the Vedic Times to the Kevaladvaita Vedanta up to Prakasananda of 16th Century, Including as Propounded in the Mahayana Buddhism
<p align="justify"><span style="FONT-SIZE: small; FONT-FAMILY: Arial">The development of <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> from its emergence till its establishment has been systematically presented in this book entitled 'Idealistic Thought in Indian Philosophy. ....read below

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<p align="justify"><span style="FONT-SIZE: small; FONT-FAMILY: Arial">The development of <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> from its emergence till its establishment has been systematically presented in this book entitled 'Idealistic Thought in Indian Philosophy.' The author has attempted to show how the Idealistic thought of a primary stage reached its acme step by step. The book explains what Idealism signifies in its different shades with special reference to the Idealistic schools of Indian philosophy and also speaks about the rise and growth of Idealisitc thought from the <i>Vedic </i>times till the final establishment of <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> in the <i>Kevaladvaita Vedanta</i> vis-a-vis the <i>Srshti-Drishti--vada</i> of the same school.</span></p> <p align="justify"><span style="FONT-SIZE: small; FONT-FAMILY: Arial">Drishti-Srishti-vada of the <i>Kevaladvaita Vedanta</i> represents the culmination of Idealistic thought. Idealism, rooted in the <i>Upanishadic</i> era, reached its zenith in the <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> and was finally established in the sixteenth century A.D. by Prakashananda. <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> totally denounces the reality of the wordly phenomena and puts them on a par with the dreaming world. This theory emphasiges that the world of appearance has no substantiality but exists only when it is perceived. In other words <i>srishti</i> and <i>drishti</i> are both identical. <i>Drishti-Srishti-vada</i> multifies the unapprehended existence of the world and is an unique theory of solving the riddle of the world of appearance, even while upholding the Absolute Reality of the ultimate Reality.</span></p>
  • Binding: : Hardbound
  • 13 Digit ISBN : 9788124600214
  • 10 Digit ISBN : 812460021X
  • Edition : 1st edition
  • Year : 1994
  • Pages : xiv, 274 p.
  • Size : 23
  • Weight (approx.) : 500
  • Bibliographic Details : Glossary; Bibliography; Index

Preface
Table of Transliteration
Abbreviations

Introduction

1. Idealistic Thought in the Vedas and the Upanishads

The Philosophical Hymns of the Rigveda
Idealistic Views Expressed in the Upanishads
Idealistic Views Expressed in Some Minor Upanishads

2. Idealistic Thought in the Brahma-Sutra

Idealistic Views of the Brahma-Sutra

3. Idealistic Thought in the Madhyamika and the Vijnanavada Schools of Buddhism

Madhyamika Buddhism
Rejection of the Theory of Causation
Confutation of All Concepts
Acceptance of Two-Fold Truth
Yogachara Buddhism: (Vijnanavada)
The Unreality of the World, and the Mind's Projecting Power
Idealistic Views Expressed in the Vijnaptimatratasiddhi
External Thing cannot be Proved by Perception
Similarity between the Waking State and the Dreaming State
Refutation of Atomic Realism
World: Transformation of Consciousness
Three-Fold Nature (Trisvabhava)
The Law of Simultaneous Apprehension (Sahopalambhaniyama)

4. Idealistic Thought in the Yoga-Vasishtha

Idealistic Views Expressed in the Yoga-Vasishtha
The World: A Projection of the Mind
The Empirical World: Compared with the Dreaming World
The Theory of Relativity
The Concept of Avidya
The Avidya of Cosmic Soul and the Individual Soul
Monistic Idealism -- Acosmism
The Actual use of the Term Drishti-Srishti

5. Idealistic Thought in the Gaudapadakarika

Identity and Date of Gaudapada
The Gaudapadakarika
Idealistic Views in the Gaudapadakarika
Resemblance between the Waking State and the Dreaming State
Acosmism (Ajativada)
Refutation of the Theory of Causation
The Mind's Constructive Role

6. Idealistic Thought in the Vivekacudamani

Idealistic Views in the Vivekachudamani
Waking State Compared with the Dreaming State
The Concept of Avidya (Maya)
Creative Power of the Mind
Absolute-Monistic Idealism

7. Idealistic Thought in the Brahma-Sutra-Shankara-bhashya

Shankara as a Realist
Shankara as an Absolutist
Adhyasa is Mithya
The Concept of Avidya
Vedic and Worldly Dealings Relegated to the Realm of Avidya

8. Idealistic Thought in the Brahmasiddhi

Mandana Mishra
Idealistic Views Expressed In The Brahmasiddhi

9. Srishti-Drishti-Vada

The Material Cause of the World
Locus (Ashraya) of Avidya
Ekajivavada
Anekajivavada
Brahmashrita-Eka-Avidya-Vada
Aneka-jivashrita-Eka-Avidya-Vada
Anekajivashrita-Aneka-Avidya-Vada
The Srishti-Drishti-Vada

10. Drishti-Srishti-Vada in the Vedanta Siddhanta Muktavali

Jivashrita-Avidya-Vada
Locus of Avidya
Eka-Jiva-Eka-Avidya-Vada
Rejection of Ajnata Satta
Drishti itself is Srishti
Perception
Inference
Verbal Testimony
Rejection of the Theory of Causation

11. Defence of Drishti-Srishti Vada

The Term Drishti-Srishti
Defence of Drishti-Srishti-Vada

12. Resume

Glossary
Select Bibliography
Index

 

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