Knowledge and Freedom in Indian Philosophy
In this groundbreaking collection of articles, Tara Chatterjea brings Indian philosophy into proximity with contemporary analytic thought. Her emphasis on analytic methodology, as well as the book's combination of epistemology and ethics, makes this work unique. With issues ranging from the definition of pramanya and the relation between truth and knowledge to a meaningful redefinition of moksa, this book will appeal to scholars and will be welcomed into advanced courses in Indian philosophy, religion, and culture.
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The Concept of Sakfin
SvatahPramanyavada in Mimamsa
The Concept of Truth in Buddhist Logic
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absence accept According action activity Advaita Advaitins agent ahimsa altruism analysis Anekanta Anekantavada apprehension Arjuna artha asserts awareness Bhagavadgita Bhatta Bhattacharyya BrhatT Buddhists Calcutta called concept of truth consciousness Daya Krishna definite described desire desirelessness determined dharma discussion distinction doubt duties error ethics experience explain expression freedom Gangesa Gita grasped gunas happiness Hindu hold indefinite Indian Philosophy individual inference initial cognition involves Jaina jhana jnana kalpana kama knowledge known Krishna Chandra Krsna leads logic Madhusudana Madhusudana Sarasvati manifested Manorathanandin means memory Misra mokfa moksa moral Naiyayikas nature niskama attitude niskama karma Nyaya object obligatory ontological Parthasarathi particular perception person position Prabhakara practical prama pramanya present primary cognition produce purusartha reality relation sakfin Salikanatha Samkara Samkhya samvit says self-manifesting sense Slokavarttika sorrow speaks Sri Aurobindo svadharma svatah svatah-pramanyavada Syadvada syat tadvati theory thinkers thought traditional transcendence true cognitions varna Vedanta virtues Vrtti