advaita

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advaita:

see VedantaVedanta
, one of the six classical systems of Indian philosophy. The term "Vedanta" has the literal meaning "the end of the Veda" and refers both to the teaching of the Upanishads, which constitute the last section of the Veda, and to the knowledge of its ultimate meaning.
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References in periodicals archive ?
8221; “Selfless Self” offers a fresh, simple, clear and totally pragmatic approach to Advaita Vedanta and nonduality.
After immigrating to California, Ruth met and married Henry Denison, a spiritual seeker and former monk in the Advaita Vedanta tradition.
Even more interesting is the next chapter, in which Rao compares and contrasts the Yogic philosophy with that of Advaita Vedanta, the philosophy of Shankara.
Chattopadyaya, The Philosophy of Samkara's Advaita Vedanta (New Delhi: Sarup, 2002).
Sarma, by contrast, allots four pages to Advaita source material, perhaps partly an indication of how the reputation of Advaita Vedanta has declined in certain academic circles in the West.
For Advaita Vedanta pure consciousness goes beyond all dualism including the rationalistic means-ends dualism.
As the rhetoric of global spirituality in these contexts actually derives from the Hindu monistic philosophy of Advaita Vedanta, the neo-Vedantan discourse of nondenominational, non-religious, and non-Hindu spirituality concurrently becomes the very apotheosis of Hindu or Vedic wisdom.
Isherwood was able to find a welcoming religion in Advaita Vedanta, which is based on ancient Hindu texts.
Missiological Significance of the Christian Concept of Creation in the Context of Advaita Vedanta Philosophy.
Hinduism, especially in its nondual formulation Advaita Vedanta, roots the human condition in ignorance, avidya.
Volume two in the Natural Wisdom & Psychotherapy series, Listening from the Heart of Silence is an anthology of essays by learned authors that apply the spiritual insights of Zen, Tibetan Dzogchen, Advaita Vedanta, and other sources of wisdom to modern psychotherapy.
26) Where Vedanta is dualistic, Advaita Vedanta is non-dualistic, (27) but since the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, most Western writers on Vedanta have presented it as monistic.