Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Sign In  |  Sign up
Your Cart (0)
Best Deals
Weekend Book sale - 25% + 10% off on all Books
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Hindi > हिंदू धर्म > पुराण > GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv A.Dange)
Subscribe to our newsletter and discounts
GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv A.Dange)
GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv A.Dange)
Description
About the Book

The book in its first part contains twenty-three papers of (late) Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange. Excepting three, the papers have already been published in reputed research journals.

The book deals with varied topics such as several Vedic beliefs; Sanskrit poetician's imagery gliding into the realm of semiotics; the 'riddle' - like incidents in the two great epics; Purana to be regarded as a 'shastra'; interesting motifs in mythology and folklore; Mimamsa-rules applied in life and some significant problems in the 'spoken' aspect of the Sanskrit language.

The book in its second part gives a short biographical sketch of (late) Dr. S.A. Dange and a bibliography of his writing, the latter, on the earnest insistence of researchers and scholars. About the Author

(Late) Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange, who had been R.G. Bhandarkar Professor and Head, Department of Sanskrit, University of Mumbai, is well known in India and outside India for his contribution to the study of Sanskrit and Indology. He has numerous books and more than 260 research papers to his credit. Considered to be an authority on Vedic-Hindu myths, rituals and practices, several honours were conferred on him. To mention a few - Silver medal from the Asiatic Society of Bombay (1983), 'Special Honour' by the Uttar Pradesh Sanskrit Academy (1989), Felicitation by the State Government of Maharashtra (1990) and the Certificate of Honour from the President of India (1993).

About the Editor

Dr. (Mrs.) Sindhu Sadashiv Dange,had been R.G. Bhandarkar Professor and Head, Department of Sanskrit, University of Mumbai. She has to her credit 12 books - 7 authored by her, 1 co-authored with Dr. Sadashiv A. Dange and 4 credits by her. Well-known in India for her contribution to the field of Sanskrit, she was felicitated by the State Government of Maharashtra (1997) and by the Ministry of Human Resource Development, New Delhi, Through the Rashtriya Sanskrit Samsthan, in the Sanskrit year (2000).

Preface

I am presenting to the scholarly world in book form twenty three papers of Dr. Sadshiv A. Dange Ex R.G. Bhandarkar Prof. and head Dept. of Sanskrit University of Mumbai dealing with mythical concepts poetic interpretations rituals and spoken aspect of the Sanskrit language with a focus on grammar.

These papers excepting three were already published in reputed research journals. The details of these are noted in the book at the end of these papers. I thank the editors and concerned authorities of these Journals for allowing me to include these papers in this book. At some places I have made certain omissions and at some others additions taking into account the later researches of Dr. S.A. Dange.

As Part II of the book I have given a bibliography of the writings of Dr. Dange on the insistence of our students and scholars. Together with the bibliography is given a short biographical sketch of Dr. Dange who giving a tough fight to his serious illness could complete his projects little before he left for the heavenly abode.

This book is a gift to our daughters Dr. Dange always wished and was fortunate to see them in the field of research in the respective branches of their study.

In entrusted the publication of this book to Shri Vikas Arya (Aryan Books International), New Delhi). He has been publishing our books since 1994 with a sense of belonging he has brought out this book also with the same feeling.

My thanks are to Mrs. Vidya Joshi, Lecturer in Art J.J. School of Art, Mumbai for the Jacket design with the picture.

Introduction

The Rgveda enjoys a place of prime importance for tracing any later concept whatsoever in the fields of mythology rituals and spoken Sanskrit. The composition of the alter Puranas practically coincides with the earlier phase of the classical Sanskrit literature when the earlier concepts with additions in some cases did assume a final form. A detailed study of some such concepts in the field of mythology as well as in the field of rituals was undertaken by Dr. Dange in his earlier books.

The sphere of Sanskrit grammar with its rules followed in the spoken aspect of the Sanskrit language invited his attention on certain problems.

This volume presents some concepts explained and certain problems touched and solved by Dr. Dance through his papers written from 1969 onwards which were published in reputed research journals.

An attempt has been made here to take a bird’s eye view of these Gleanings from Vedic to Puranic age.

The chapter Axis Mundi and the Vedic Yupa deals with the Vedic belief in axis mundi which is a column or a pole that stands at the centre of the cosmos and connects the heaven and earth. The celestial tree connecting the two worlds and the sacrificial post had the same concept associated with them. In the Visions of the Rgvedic Rsi kavi-s the basic concept of ‘kavya’ is discussed as seen in the RV where a wonderful activity and not merely the composition called ‘poetry’ have the later times. Here reminded of the mantra from the AV, which eulogizes the ‘kavya’ of the (Great) God by saying that it never died (and would not die!) nor would it become worn out, old (AV X.8.32b). These rsi-kavi of the RV are different from the kavi-karu-s (no doubt, the gifted composers), the latter signifying a conscious effort on their part for poetic compositions. These rsi-kavi-s are not only ‘auto-vert’,1 but they have ‘auto-vision’. This ‘autho-vision somewhat different from simple . Though basically steeped in the sacrificial set-up on the terrestrial region, the visions of these rsi-kavi-s, crossing the mid-region embrace the farthest heaven in their supra-sensorial flights. One such rsi-kavi is Dirghatamas, whose visions display some of the finest images.

In line with this paper dealing with images of the rsi-kavi-s, can be taken the following one into account, discussing the viewpoint of the àcarya-poetician of very late date. “Sanskrit Poetics and Semiotics” takes a note of ankuka’s interpretation of the rasa-sutra of Bharata. Dr. Dange points out that while advancing the imagery of the horse and its picture (citra-turaga), Sankuka subtly introduces the principle of imagery, which glides into the realm of Semiotics. Any creative writer, while describing his experiences from the real, mixes his own imagination with them. The ‘a-laukika’ (not ‘other worldly’ but ‘of a different world’) bliss experienced reader (spectator) from poetry is of this ‘a-rear of poetic images, created by the poet.

“Dream (Svapna) in the Vedic Concept” deals with ‘subconscious’ aspect of man— topic elaborately discussed further on a wider and comparative basis by Dr. Dange under the title “Dream, Myth and the Hindu Context.” Dream being product of mind’s unsettled condition, is called the sin of the mind (manaspapa) and anrtasya prayotã. The Greek concept of dream-making Somnus (the god of sleep) a resident of the underworld together with his brother Death, gives him the authority of sending dreams, the ‘underworld’ obviously meaning the ‘subconscious’ in the individual. Modern age observation of Jung makes dream close to the ‘dark side’ of the psyche, which is the unconscious. This is verily the ‘womb of asura’, in which lies the mine of dreams, pointed out long back by the Vedic texts.

It is worthy of taking a note that the concept of dream is made to enter the realm of philosophy, while trying to know the ‘ultimate’. The Maodukya Up takes a note of dream as one of the four states, while explaining the concept of atman (1.4). These four states are — that of being awake; of dream; of deep sleep, i.e. slumber; and of knowing the atman principle (Manci. Up. 1.2-7). In the philosophy of the Vijnanavadin Buddhists, the concept of dream can be explained by that of parikalpita vijñana (which is a purely imagined knowledge), as against the parinispanna—vijnana pure knowledge ultimate).

“Act Retribution in the Rgveda and the Atharvaveda” conclusively states that the theory of retribution is reflected in the RV and AV in the formation stage, though it developed later with its varieties.

The study of the deity Vastopati in “Vastospati, Rudra and Cyavana” results in pointing out that the deity is a mixture of concepts and beliefs. A definite presiding deity of the dwelling has already set in by the Rgvedic times. Though Tvastr and Rudra are said to be Vastospati, in the post-Rgvedic times, Rudra came to be closely associated with the yajfla-udstu (the sacrificial place) — was Vastavya — and thus the Vastospati. Initially terrible by nature, he becomes benevolent when propitiated. The Vastupurusa of the Agni. P. in later times, seen as a demon in appearance could be traced to this concept of the Vastospati Rudra. The sage Cyavana figuring in the account of the Sat. Br. and the Jaim. Br. is seen to know the ritual of vastupa and has the behavior and appearance of vastospati and Rudra. Cyavana can stand as a representative of wayward sages he himself being seen as an alter ego of the Vastospati.

The opinion of Asko Parpola that the myth of Mahisasuramardini and the later tradition of the buffalo sacrifice offered to her is seen in the Vedic tradition itself under the influence of the Vratyas is taken into account in Rgveda and the Buffalo sacrifice. It could be conclusively proved that the buffalo sacrifice is never indicated in the Vedic texts. In fact every trace of it has been wiped out by the Brahmana texts as the buffalo was associated with the enemies of the Vedic People.

Contents

Preface vii
Part – I
1Axis Mundi and the Vedic Yupa 13
2Visions of the Rgvedic Rsi-Kavis 25
3Sanskrit poetics and Semiotics 40
4Dream (Svapna) in the Vedic Concept 56
5Act and Retribution in the Rgveda and the Atharvaveda 65
6Vastospati Rudra and Cyavana 73
7Rgveda and the Buffalo Sacrifice 82
8Therianthropomophism and the Multiple head Motifs in Ancient India and the Middle east 88
9The Abduction of Sita 111
10Birth and Marriage of the Pandavas A Riddle? 119
11The Bodies of Pandu and Madri and the funeral rites 141
12Stupa Vedic and Buddhistic 156
13Purana and Sastra 165
14The King with two faces 178
15Woman’s share and the Mimamsa Rule at Dvayoh Pranayanti (An Examination) 192
16Moral value and the Purva Mimamsa 201
17Root Germinants in the Sanskrit language 214
18Prakritization and the germinant of the roots of vision 220
19Root Germination and reduplicated Roots In Sanskrit 234
20Dampati and Kanina 243
21Kanya and Kanina 255
22Vowel Shortening and the Sanskrit Sandhi 261
23Some Peculiarites of the eastern Dialect according to Panini 267
Bibliography 283
Abbreviation of Modern Titles 295
Part II
1A Short Biographical Sketch of Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange 299
2Bibliography of Dr. Dange’s writings 303
Index 327

GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv A.Dange)

Deal 10% Off
Item Code:
IDD776
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
2002
ISBN:
8173052379
Language:
English
Size:
8.6" X 5.6"
Pages:
352
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 580 gms
Price:
$37.50
Discounted:
$25.31   Shipping Free
You Save:
$12.19 (10% + 25%)
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv A.Dange)

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 8616 times since 1st Dec, 2015
About the Book

The book in its first part contains twenty-three papers of (late) Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange. Excepting three, the papers have already been published in reputed research journals.

The book deals with varied topics such as several Vedic beliefs; Sanskrit poetician's imagery gliding into the realm of semiotics; the 'riddle' - like incidents in the two great epics; Purana to be regarded as a 'shastra'; interesting motifs in mythology and folklore; Mimamsa-rules applied in life and some significant problems in the 'spoken' aspect of the Sanskrit language.

The book in its second part gives a short biographical sketch of (late) Dr. S.A. Dange and a bibliography of his writing, the latter, on the earnest insistence of researchers and scholars. About the Author

(Late) Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange, who had been R.G. Bhandarkar Professor and Head, Department of Sanskrit, University of Mumbai, is well known in India and outside India for his contribution to the study of Sanskrit and Indology. He has numerous books and more than 260 research papers to his credit. Considered to be an authority on Vedic-Hindu myths, rituals and practices, several honours were conferred on him. To mention a few - Silver medal from the Asiatic Society of Bombay (1983), 'Special Honour' by the Uttar Pradesh Sanskrit Academy (1989), Felicitation by the State Government of Maharashtra (1990) and the Certificate of Honour from the President of India (1993).

About the Editor

Dr. (Mrs.) Sindhu Sadashiv Dange,had been R.G. Bhandarkar Professor and Head, Department of Sanskrit, University of Mumbai. She has to her credit 12 books - 7 authored by her, 1 co-authored with Dr. Sadashiv A. Dange and 4 credits by her. Well-known in India for her contribution to the field of Sanskrit, she was felicitated by the State Government of Maharashtra (1997) and by the Ministry of Human Resource Development, New Delhi, Through the Rashtriya Sanskrit Samsthan, in the Sanskrit year (2000).

Preface

I am presenting to the scholarly world in book form twenty three papers of Dr. Sadshiv A. Dange Ex R.G. Bhandarkar Prof. and head Dept. of Sanskrit University of Mumbai dealing with mythical concepts poetic interpretations rituals and spoken aspect of the Sanskrit language with a focus on grammar.

These papers excepting three were already published in reputed research journals. The details of these are noted in the book at the end of these papers. I thank the editors and concerned authorities of these Journals for allowing me to include these papers in this book. At some places I have made certain omissions and at some others additions taking into account the later researches of Dr. S.A. Dange.

As Part II of the book I have given a bibliography of the writings of Dr. Dange on the insistence of our students and scholars. Together with the bibliography is given a short biographical sketch of Dr. Dange who giving a tough fight to his serious illness could complete his projects little before he left for the heavenly abode.

This book is a gift to our daughters Dr. Dange always wished and was fortunate to see them in the field of research in the respective branches of their study.

In entrusted the publication of this book to Shri Vikas Arya (Aryan Books International), New Delhi). He has been publishing our books since 1994 with a sense of belonging he has brought out this book also with the same feeling.

My thanks are to Mrs. Vidya Joshi, Lecturer in Art J.J. School of Art, Mumbai for the Jacket design with the picture.

Introduction

The Rgveda enjoys a place of prime importance for tracing any later concept whatsoever in the fields of mythology rituals and spoken Sanskrit. The composition of the alter Puranas practically coincides with the earlier phase of the classical Sanskrit literature when the earlier concepts with additions in some cases did assume a final form. A detailed study of some such concepts in the field of mythology as well as in the field of rituals was undertaken by Dr. Dange in his earlier books.

The sphere of Sanskrit grammar with its rules followed in the spoken aspect of the Sanskrit language invited his attention on certain problems.

This volume presents some concepts explained and certain problems touched and solved by Dr. Dance through his papers written from 1969 onwards which were published in reputed research journals.

An attempt has been made here to take a bird’s eye view of these Gleanings from Vedic to Puranic age.

The chapter Axis Mundi and the Vedic Yupa deals with the Vedic belief in axis mundi which is a column or a pole that stands at the centre of the cosmos and connects the heaven and earth. The celestial tree connecting the two worlds and the sacrificial post had the same concept associated with them. In the Visions of the Rgvedic Rsi kavi-s the basic concept of ‘kavya’ is discussed as seen in the RV where a wonderful activity and not merely the composition called ‘poetry’ have the later times. Here reminded of the mantra from the AV, which eulogizes the ‘kavya’ of the (Great) God by saying that it never died (and would not die!) nor would it become worn out, old (AV X.8.32b). These rsi-kavi of the RV are different from the kavi-karu-s (no doubt, the gifted composers), the latter signifying a conscious effort on their part for poetic compositions. These rsi-kavi-s are not only ‘auto-vert’,1 but they have ‘auto-vision’. This ‘autho-vision somewhat different from simple . Though basically steeped in the sacrificial set-up on the terrestrial region, the visions of these rsi-kavi-s, crossing the mid-region embrace the farthest heaven in their supra-sensorial flights. One such rsi-kavi is Dirghatamas, whose visions display some of the finest images.

In line with this paper dealing with images of the rsi-kavi-s, can be taken the following one into account, discussing the viewpoint of the àcarya-poetician of very late date. “Sanskrit Poetics and Semiotics” takes a note of ankuka’s interpretation of the rasa-sutra of Bharata. Dr. Dange points out that while advancing the imagery of the horse and its picture (citra-turaga), Sankuka subtly introduces the principle of imagery, which glides into the realm of Semiotics. Any creative writer, while describing his experiences from the real, mixes his own imagination with them. The ‘a-laukika’ (not ‘other worldly’ but ‘of a different world’) bliss experienced reader (spectator) from poetry is of this ‘a-rear of poetic images, created by the poet.

“Dream (Svapna) in the Vedic Concept” deals with ‘subconscious’ aspect of man— topic elaborately discussed further on a wider and comparative basis by Dr. Dange under the title “Dream, Myth and the Hindu Context.” Dream being product of mind’s unsettled condition, is called the sin of the mind (manaspapa) and anrtasya prayotã. The Greek concept of dream-making Somnus (the god of sleep) a resident of the underworld together with his brother Death, gives him the authority of sending dreams, the ‘underworld’ obviously meaning the ‘subconscious’ in the individual. Modern age observation of Jung makes dream close to the ‘dark side’ of the psyche, which is the unconscious. This is verily the ‘womb of asura’, in which lies the mine of dreams, pointed out long back by the Vedic texts.

It is worthy of taking a note that the concept of dream is made to enter the realm of philosophy, while trying to know the ‘ultimate’. The Maodukya Up takes a note of dream as one of the four states, while explaining the concept of atman (1.4). These four states are — that of being awake; of dream; of deep sleep, i.e. slumber; and of knowing the atman principle (Manci. Up. 1.2-7). In the philosophy of the Vijnanavadin Buddhists, the concept of dream can be explained by that of parikalpita vijñana (which is a purely imagined knowledge), as against the parinispanna—vijnana pure knowledge ultimate).

“Act Retribution in the Rgveda and the Atharvaveda” conclusively states that the theory of retribution is reflected in the RV and AV in the formation stage, though it developed later with its varieties.

The study of the deity Vastopati in “Vastospati, Rudra and Cyavana” results in pointing out that the deity is a mixture of concepts and beliefs. A definite presiding deity of the dwelling has already set in by the Rgvedic times. Though Tvastr and Rudra are said to be Vastospati, in the post-Rgvedic times, Rudra came to be closely associated with the yajfla-udstu (the sacrificial place) — was Vastavya — and thus the Vastospati. Initially terrible by nature, he becomes benevolent when propitiated. The Vastupurusa of the Agni. P. in later times, seen as a demon in appearance could be traced to this concept of the Vastospati Rudra. The sage Cyavana figuring in the account of the Sat. Br. and the Jaim. Br. is seen to know the ritual of vastupa and has the behavior and appearance of vastospati and Rudra. Cyavana can stand as a representative of wayward sages he himself being seen as an alter ego of the Vastospati.

The opinion of Asko Parpola that the myth of Mahisasuramardini and the later tradition of the buffalo sacrifice offered to her is seen in the Vedic tradition itself under the influence of the Vratyas is taken into account in Rgveda and the Buffalo sacrifice. It could be conclusively proved that the buffalo sacrifice is never indicated in the Vedic texts. In fact every trace of it has been wiped out by the Brahmana texts as the buffalo was associated with the enemies of the Vedic People.

Contents

Preface vii
Part – I
1Axis Mundi and the Vedic Yupa 13
2Visions of the Rgvedic Rsi-Kavis 25
3Sanskrit poetics and Semiotics 40
4Dream (Svapna) in the Vedic Concept 56
5Act and Retribution in the Rgveda and the Atharvaveda 65
6Vastospati Rudra and Cyavana 73
7Rgveda and the Buffalo Sacrifice 82
8Therianthropomophism and the Multiple head Motifs in Ancient India and the Middle east 88
9The Abduction of Sita 111
10Birth and Marriage of the Pandavas A Riddle? 119
11The Bodies of Pandu and Madri and the funeral rites 141
12Stupa Vedic and Buddhistic 156
13Purana and Sastra 165
14The King with two faces 178
15Woman’s share and the Mimamsa Rule at Dvayoh Pranayanti (An Examination) 192
16Moral value and the Purva Mimamsa 201
17Root Germinants in the Sanskrit language 214
18Prakritization and the germinant of the roots of vision 220
19Root Germination and reduplicated Roots In Sanskrit 234
20Dampati and Kanina 243
21Kanya and Kanina 255
22Vowel Shortening and the Sanskrit Sandhi 261
23Some Peculiarites of the eastern Dialect according to Panini 267
Bibliography 283
Abbreviation of Modern Titles 295
Part II
1A Short Biographical Sketch of Dr. Sadashiv Ambadas Dange 299
2Bibliography of Dr. Dange’s writings 303
Index 327
Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy
Based on your browsing history
Loading... Please wait

Items Related to GLEANINGS FROM VEDIC TO PURANIC AGE (Collected Papers of Dr. Sadashiv... (Hindi | Books)

Vedic Beliefs And Practices Through Arthavada (2 Volumes)
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: IDE199
$65.00$43.88
You save: $21.12 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Vedic Sacrifices: Early Nature (Two Volumes)
Deal 10% Off
by Sadashiv A.Dange
Hardcover (Edition: 2000)
Aryan Books International
Item Code: IDK970
$70.00$47.25
You save: $22.75 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Understanding the Vedas
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAB758
$20.00$13.50
You save: $6.50 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Studies on Veda And Avesta
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAB850
$20.00$13.50
You save: $6.50 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Modern Evaluation of The Mahabharata
Deal 10% Off
by S. P. Narang
Hardcover (Edition: 1995)
Nag Publisher
Item Code: IDI635
$37.50$25.31
You save: $12.19 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Indian Etymologists and Their Etymologies
Deal 10% Off
by Dipak Bhattacharya
Hardcover (Edition: 2002)
Rabindra Bharati University
Item Code: NAL890
$15.00$10.12
You save: $4.88 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Studies in The Aranyakas
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAB791
$35.00$23.62
You save: $11.38 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Women in Ancient and Medieval India
Deal 20% Off
Item Code: IDL166
$95.00$57.00
You save: $38.00 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The History and Culture of the Indian People (Set of XI Volumes)
Deal 10% Off
by R.C. Majumdar
Hardcover (Edition: 2010)
Bharatiya Vidya Bhavan
Item Code: NAJ001
$415.00$280.12
You save: $134.88 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Man and His House in The Himalayas (Ecology of Nepal)
Deal 20% Off
by Gerard Toffin
Paperback (Edition: 1991)
Vajra Books, Nepal
Item Code: NAM719
$70.00$42.00
You save: $28.00 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
YOGA VASISTHA Of Valamiki: 4 Volumes
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: IDF619
$155.00$104.62
You save: $50.38 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Purvamimamsa from an Interdisciplinary Point of View
Deal 20% Off
Item Code: IDG004
$85.00$51.00
You save: $34.00 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Veda as Word
Deal 20% Off
by Shashiprabha Kumar
Hardcover (Edition: 2006)
D. K. Printworld Pvt. Ltd.
Item Code: IDI130
$31.50$18.90
You save: $12.60 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Studies on The Siksas and the Pratisakhyas
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAB780
$35.00$23.62
You save: $11.38 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Bunch of Thoughts
Deal 10% Off
Item Code: NAK854
$35.00$23.62
You save: $11.38 (10 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Testimonials
Thank-you for the increased discounts this holiday season. I wanted to take a moment to let you know you have a phenomenal collection of books on Indian Philosophy, Tantra and Yoga and commend you and the entire staff at Exotic India for showcasing the best of what our ancient civilization has to offer to the world.
Praveen
I don't know how Exotic India does it but they are amazing. Whenever I need a book this is the first place I shop. The best part is they are quick with the shipping. As always thank you!!!
Shyam Maharaj
Great selection. Thank you.
William, USA
appreciate being able to get this hard to find book from this great company Exotic India.
Mohan, USA
Both Om bracelets are amazing. Thanks again !!!
Fotis, Greece
Thank you for your wonderful website.
Jan, USA
Awesome collection! Certainly will recommend this site to friends and relatives. Appreciate quick delivery.
Sunil, UAE
Thank you so much, I'm honoured and grateful to receive such a beautiful piece of art of Lakshmi. Please congratulate the artist for his incredible artwork. Looking forward to receiving her on Haida Gwaii, Canada. I live on an island, surrounded by water, and feel Lakshmi's present all around me.
Kiki, Canada
Nice package, same as in Picture very clean written and understandable, I just want to say Thank you Exotic India Jai Hind.
Jeewan, USA
I received my order today. When I opened the FedEx packet, I did not expect to find such a perfectly wrapped package. The book has arrived in pristine condition and I am very impressed by your excellent customer service. It was my pleasure doing business with you and I look forward to many more transactions with your company. Again, many thanks for your fantastic customer service! Keep up the good work.
Sherry, Canada
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2019 © Exotic India