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०० ०ई १० अज अता अति अथ अधि अप अब अभी अम अय अल अह अहे आई आए आके आता आय आर आर्ट आल ई० औरी का कि की के कै को क्रिय गा छोर जा जाय जि जिय जो झा तय ता ति तु तो प्र था दृ दृष्टि ना नाम नि पय पल पु पुआ प्र० प्रण प्रति प्रभा प्रा प्राप्त प्राय बम बल भय भा भी मच मय मा मैं यई यक्ष यज यत् यदि यब यम यमन यमि यय यया यर यल यश यस यह यहि यहीं या रा ल प्र लय लिय लेन व्य व्यय शि शिर श्री श्री० सं1० सच सा सा० सातों साप साय सारी साल सास सिर से सो हि ही हु हुई है है० है० प्र है1१० हैं हैगी
Page 88 - Misra. — A TRILINGUAL DICTIONARY, being a comprehensive Lexicon in English, Urdu., and Hindi, exhibiting the Syllabication, Pronunciation, and Etymology of English Words, with their Explanation in English, and in Urdu and Hindi in the Roman Character. By MATHURAPRASADA MISRA, Second Master, Queen's College, Benares.
Page 152 - Aswatthama, foregoes his anger, and is about to resume his arms, when a voice from heaven prevents him. He is obliged, therefore, to remain an idle spectator of the fight, but desires Kripa to assist the king : they go off for that purpose. The fourth act opens with Duryodhana's being brought in by his charioteer, wounded : Duhsasana has been killed, and the army of the Kauravas put to the rout. On his recovery, the charioteer announces Duhsasana' s death, and Duryodhana gives vent to his sorrows.
Page 178 - ... her bosom ran, As thus again the cruel queen began : " If thou hast promised and art now forsworn, How wilt thou keep thine ancient name from scorn? When gathered kings thy truth and honour praise, How wilt thou bear thine abject eyes to raise And answer thus: 'Ah! kings, ye little know; My queen to whose fond care my life I owe, Saved by whose sweet love I am living now — To her I promised and I broke my vow.' Then will they scorn the king once counted just, And tread his vaunted honour in...
Page 132 - Sahadeva attempts to calm the fury of Bhima, but in vain ; and Draupadi, with her hair still dishevelled, and pining over her ignominious treatment, comes to inflame his resentment. She complains also of a recent affront offered by the queen of Duryodhana, in an injurious comment upon her former exposure, which serves to widen the breach. A messenger now arrives to announce that Krishna's embassy has been unsuccessful, and that he has effected his return only by employing his divine powers against...
Page 185 - While, however, there thus appears to be every reason for supposing that towards the close of the Vedic period the priesthood had become a profession, the texts quoted (excepting that from the Purusha Sukta) do not contain anything which necessarily implies that the priests formed an exclusive caste, or at least a caste separated from all others by insurmountable barriers, as in later times.
Page 69 - of the cause of [our recognising] it [viz., a duty, is to be made];" 1 and he explains, as follows, how our organs of sense cannot supply the evidence of it. " When a man's organs of sense are rightly applied to something extant, that birth of knowledge [which then takes place] is perception — [and this perception is] not the cause [of our recognising a duty], because the apprehension [by the senses] is of what is [then and there] extant, [which an act of duty is not...
Page 164 - Soma, resounding, overflows the filter, he who is priest among the gods, leader among poets, rishi among the wise, buffalo among wild beasts, falcon among kites, an axe among the woods.
Page 164 - Speech consists of four defined grades. These are known by those Brahmans who are wise. They do not reveal the three which are esoteric. Men speak the fourth grade of speech.
Page 152 - Panchala numbers, active youth, Weak age, or babes unborn, whoe'er beheld My father's murder, or whoever dares To cross my path, shall fall before my vengeance. Dark is my sight with rage, and death himself, The world's destroyer, should not 'scape my fury. Pupil of...
Page 101 - Fallacies, or semblances of reasons (hetvabhasa) , five sorts of which are distinguished, viz. the erratic, the contradictory, the equally available on both sides, that which, standing itself in the need of proof, does not differ from that which is to be proved, and that which is adduced when the time is not that when it might have availed.