This Encyclopaedic Dictionary in five volumes is a pioneering attempt to cover a comprehensive information of 1151 leading literati and 1122 prominenet literary works from the earliest to contemporary writings in Sanskrit Literature. This monumental work is compiled, edited and arranged in alphabetical order and believed that none of the prominent literary personalities and literary works had been missing from this work.
Nature and operation: 1. Important articles of the constitution.
2. The nature of Indian polity.
3. The judicial system.
4. Amendments to the Constitution.
II. The dictionary: Entries from A to Z.
III. The miscellaneous: 1.
Civilian awards. 2.
Constitutional functionaries. 3.
National Anthem. 4.
National Calendar. 5.
National Flag. 6.
National Song. 7.
State Emblem. 8.
Table of Precedence. IV.
The chronology: 1. Major dates and events relating to India's Constitution and Parliamentary Institutions.
V. Bibliography: 1.
General works. 2.
Works by Dr. Subhash C.
Kashyap. "An Encyclopaedic Dictionary of Indian Constitution' the seventh volume in the ongoing series "An Encyclopaedic Dictionary of Indian History and Culture" deals with the Indian Constitution and Parliamentary procedure in India.
Section one gives a background and broad introduction to the Indian Constitution. Section two the Dictionary portion, the main body of the volume, contains precise definitions and descriptions of about four hundred constitutional and(less)
Historical perspectives: 1. Linguistic and literary scene in India : a historical perspective.
2. Basic unity of Indian literature.
3. Indian literature abroad.
4. Government and languages.
II. Growth and development of Indian languages: 1.
Austri-khasi languages. 4.
Tibeto-Burman languages. 23.
Linguistic studies : a survey: 1. Bangla.
IV. Evolution of Indian literature: 1.
The import that this science carries cannot be sidelined, considering that it has even the potential to convert the traditional incandescent bulb into a device thinner than human air, with increased efficiency in power. This encyclopaedic dictionary has been designed to cater to the wishes of those who may feel the need for acquainting themselves with Nanoscience and technology in a better manner.
This work will serve as an excellent referral and manual, giving an in-depth look into what makes nanotechnology what it is today. The principles and techniques, the equipments and the multi-disciplinary approaches crucial to(less)
Crows and their allies. 2.
Parrot-bills and Suthoras. 4.
Laughing thrushes and Babblers. 6.
Tree creepers. 8.
The Thrush family. 11.
Fly Catchers. 12.
The Fairy Blue-bird. 19.
Grackles or Hill-Mynas. 21.
Starlings and Mynas. 22.
Weaver-birds and Munias. 23.
Finches and Buntings. 24.
Martins and Swallows. 26.
Wagtails and Pipits. 27.
The White Eye. 29.
The Ruby-cheek. 30.
The Sun-birds. 31.
Paroquets or Parrots. 39.
The Bee-eaters. 41.
The Kingfishers. 42.
The Trogons. 45.
The Barn Owl. 49.
Other Owls. 50.
Vultures and Lammergeyer. 52.
Eagles, Falcons and Allied Birds. 53.
Pigeons and Doves. 54(less)
Historical perspectives: 1. Meaning and role of mythology.
2. Sources and evolution of Indian mythology.
II. Dictionary entries from A to Z.
"An Encyclopaedic Dictionary of Indian Mythology is the first title in the series on An Encyclopaedic Dictionary of Indian History and Culture. The volume proposes to deal with Indian mythology in all its aspects.
The Indian mythology is probably the most complicated and the oldest mythologies in the world. The origin of this mythology can be traced to the first book of mankind-the Rigveda.
The mythology was developed in the two epics-the Ramayana and the Mahabharata and found its culmination in the Puranas. The deeds of the gods and goddesses and also of ancient heroes have moulded the psyche of Indians.
The volume has three sections: (1) Historical perspectives; (2) Encyclopaedic entries from A to Z and (3) Bibliography. The volume does not contain a section on chronology(less)
An evolution of Nrtya, Nrtta and Natya. 2.
The nature of Natya. 3.
Classification of Rupakas. 4.
Classification of Uparupakas. 5.
Definition of Rupakas. II.
Preliminaries of drama: 1. Purpose and nature of the Purvaranga.
2. Nandi (Benediction).
3. Prastavana (Prologue).
III. Dramatic plot: 1.
Divisions of plot. 2.
The Sandhis and their subdivisions. 5.
The characters: 1. Heroes, their types and qualities; other male characters.
2. Heroines their types, sub-types and Alankaras ; other female characters.
V. The Vrttis: 1.
Origin of the Vrttis. 2.
The nature of Vrtti. 3.
The number of Vrttis. 4.
The four Vrttis with their sub-divisions. VI.
Dramatic conventions: 1. Anka (act).
2. The acts not permissible in an act.
3. Conventional practices, Akasabhasita, etc.
5. Modes of address.
6. Naming of characters and plays.
7. The Pravrttis (Local usages).
VII. The feelings(less)
Auditing, a related but separate discipline, is the process whereby an independent auditor examines an organization's financial statements and accounting records in order to express an opinion that conveys reasonable but not absolute assurance as to the truth and fairness and adherence to generally accepted accounting principles, in all material respects. Accountancy attempts to create accurate financial reports that are useful to managers, regulators and other stakeholders such as shareholders, creditors or owners.
The day-to-day record keeping involved in this process is known as book-keeping. This dictionary covers accounting methods, auditing and preparation of financial statements and management for individuals, companies and auditors.
The features include: More(less)
Editorial. Cascade I: (English): Kalidasa-Sumanojhari/Susama-Kalasrih.
I. Flora in individual works of Kalidasa: 1.
Floral decoration ornamentation and cosmetics in Rtusamhara/Sushma Kulshreshtha. 2.
Eroticism and plant kingdom in Kumarasambhava/Sushma Kulshreshtha. 3.
Plant kingdom in Vikramorvasiya/Sushma Kulshreshtha. II.
Flora in collective works of Kalidasa: 4. Sixty-four lotus blossoms in Kalidasa/Sushma Kulshreshtha.
5. Forty images of mango blossoms in Kalidasa/Sushma Kulshreshtha.
6. Ten longing trees in Kalidasa/Sushma Kulshreshtha.
7. Mango blossom and male Cuckoo in Kalidasa(abstract)/Sushma Kulshreshtha, Abha Kulshreshtha.
III. Flora in Sanskrit literature: 8.
Lilakamala in Sanskrit literature/Sushma Kulshreshtha, Ila Ghosh. 9.
Eroticism and flower blossoms in Gathasaptasati/Sushma Kulshreshtha, Abha Kulshreshtha. 10.
Contribution of Pt. Jagannatha Misra to Raga-iconification in Rasakalpadrum (with special reference to flora)/Sushma Kulshreshtha, Jagdish Sahai Kulshreshtha.
IV. Flora: Vedic & Scientific perspective: 11.
Vedic flora: a study/Bidyut Lata Ray. 12.
The concept of plant science in ancient Indian literature/Mukta Biswas. 13.
Classification of plants and plant substances in Sanskrit literature/Nirmal(less)
Rgveda and its importance. 2.
Gods in Rgveda. 3.
Philosophy of Rgveda. 4.
Agni in Rgveda and its mutual relation with the Pauranika Devatas. 5.
Secularism in the hymns of Rgveda. 6.
Aum in Upanisads. 7.
A note on the concept of Atman in the light of Sadasiva Brahmendra’s Atma Vidya Vilasa. 8.
A note on Bhoja’s Tattva Prakasha. 9.
Abhinava Gupta’s concept of Santa Rasa in the light of his commentary on Bhagavadgita. 10.
Place of…. : Among radio dramas.
11. Bhati me Bharatam, Ramakanth Shukla.
12. Influence of Vedic traditions on modern Sanskrit literature with special reference to Champu works.
13. Kasmai Devaya Havisha Vidhema, Rajendra Mishra.
14. Tandula Prasthiyam, Radhavallabh Tripathi.
15. Upakhyana Malika, Radhavallabh Tripathi.
16. Modern literature with special reference to Abhiraja Dr.
Rajendra Mishra. 17.
Vacaspati Mishra’s interpretation of Hetvabhasas. 18.
Contribution of Karnataka to Sanskrit drama since independence. "The book contains 18 articles out of(less)
A: 1. Accordion.
2. Acoustic bass guitar.
3. Aeolian Harp.
. B: 1.
C: 1. Calliope.
. D: 1.
Denis d'or. 3.
Diatonic button accordion..
E: 1. Ektara.
2. Electric guitar.
3. Electric piano.
4. Electric violins.
5. Electronic organ.
. F: 1.
Flute. G: 1.
Gandingan a Kayo. 3.
H: 1. Hammered dulcimer.
2. Hammond Organ.
. I: 1.
Ipu. J: 1.
Jew's Harp. K: 1.
Vol. II: Preface.
L: 1. Lambeg Drum.
. M: 1.
N: 1. Nadaswaram.
Language of the God: Sanskrit. 2.
The first Sanskrit literature: the Rigveda. 3.
Doctrine of Hindu religion: the Bhagavad Gita. 4.
The Sanskrit classic: Shakuntala. Bibliography.
1. Stories for all times: Panchatantra.
2. Stories for moral education: Hitopadesha.
3. Glossary of Sanskrit words.
"India is a land of rich classical heritage, many great thinkers and writers. Our collection of literature in Sanskrit is priceless.
Known as the mother of many languages, Sanskrit is abundant in the treasure of literature. Many people think of Sanskrit in terms of chants, hymns and verses.
Not many know many know of the vast collection of poetry, drama, stories and even epics in Sanskrit literature. Sanskrit language literature is a very broad category that requires elaborate understanding of the varied language.
As we progress by leaps and bounds in the 21st century, we fail to value some of the most(less)
Indian kosa-s, all written in Sanskrit, were but thesauri of synonyms and antonyms, the concept of arranging words in alphabetical order being conspicuously absent. The first Sanskrit dictionary with western system of alphabetical order was the Sanskrit-English Dictionary compiled by Professor Horace Hayman Wilson and published in 1813.
Two Indian works, viz. the sabdakalpadruma, compiled by the Pandits of Sir Raja Radhakanta Dev and the Vacasptya compiled by Pandit Taranatha Tarkavacaspati, followed suit.
But the real predecessor of Monier Monier-Williams was the Sanskrit-German Dictionary, Sanskrit-Worterbuch, compiled by Otto Bohtlingk and Rudolph Roth, published from St. Petersburg, in twenty-four years, 1852-1875.
Though Monier-Williams acknowledged his indebtedness to the Sanskrit-Worterbuch, he worked for his dictionary on a plan of his own(less)
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