Indian philosophy: an introduction to Hindu and Buddhist thought
An introduction to the main schools of Hindu and Buddhist thought, emphasising the living history of interaction and debate between the various traditions. The book outlines the broad spectrum of Indian philosophical schools and addresses central philosophical questions. Ultimately the author highlights the need for a post-colonial and global approach to philosophy.
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India and the History of Philosophy
2 Can Philosophy be Indian?
The Varieties of Hindu Philosophy
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Abhidharma accepted Advaita Vedanta analysis ancient argues atman attempt Bhagavad Gita Bhartrhari Bhasya Brahma Sutra brahman Buddha Buddhist Carvakas causal century Chapter commentary conception consciousness constitutes context creation darsana denotes dharmas Dignaga distinction doctrine emptiness Enlightenment entities established existence experience Gita gunas Hindu Indian culture Indian philosophy Indian thought individual inference interpretation involves Isvarakrsna karmic knowledge liberation Madhyamaka Mahayana Mandana material Matilal means metaphysical Mimamsa mind modern western Nagarjuna nature non-dual notion Nyaya and Vaisesika Nyaya Sutra Nyaya-Vaisesika objects one's ontological particular Patanjali perceived perception perspective philos position practice prakrti pramana purusa qualities Ramanuja realisation reality rebirth reflects rejected Rorty Samkhya Samkhya Karikd Samkhya school Sarikara Sarvastivada Sautrantika sense sense-organs substance subtle theory things thinkers truth ultimate universe Upanisads Vaibhasika Vaisesika Vaisesika schools Vatsyayana Vedanta tradition Vedas Vedic western culture western philosophers whilst Yoga Sutra Yogacara