Bhartrhari

Bhartrhari

 

Years of birth and death unknown. Ancient Indian lyric poet who lived around the seventh century. Wrote in Sanskrit.

Bhartrhari was the author of the collections of love lyrics The Hundred Verses on Love, The Hundred Verses on Worldly Wisdom, and The Hundred Verses on Detachment From the World. The conflict between the humane poet and the feudal world’s cruelty is felt in these works. His poetry is marked by spontaneity of feeling, grace of form, and clarity of style.

WORKS

Subhashitatrisati. Commentary by R. Budhendra. Bombay, 1922.

REFERENCE

Keith, A. B. A History of Sanskrit Literature. London, 1953.
References in periodicals archive ?
The other two, however, are not found in any of these editions, although later Paniniyas attribute them to Bhartrhari; see Vakyapadiya of Bhartrhari ed.
Lacan, who like Bhartrhari is less radical and more logical in his expositions, is indispensably important in the present discussion on the formation of meaning in a conceptual content.
In order to propose an interpretive model that sustains the collapse of this fabricated self, I borrow ideas from Bhartrhari, Sankara, and Abhinavagupta as well.
It is attributed to a writer, called Bhartrhari, who supposedly flourished in the 5th or 6th century A.
Still, whatever sense of disruption the narrative and its materials create, the language assuages the reader, just as language ultimately provides the answer to Howe's question of vocation: she discovers the work of Bhartrhari, the fifth-century grammarian who believed that "grammar leads to God.
in Brief 191 mit Bedauern aus: "Wie gern hatte ich einmal Ruckert's Ubersetzungen eines Spruches des Bhartrhari oder des Amarucataka aufgenommen, aber er hat sie in der Regel missvertanden".
By language he implies what the Rig-Veda and Indian grammarians such as Bhartrhari call the lower levels of language that involve space, time and the duality of subject and object.
In a very related context, Bhartrhari affirms: ' Bhedaanam bahumaargatvam ' [differences manifest in multiple paths] (Bhartrhari, 1974: 5).
But the real challenge comes from Bhartrhari in the manner elaborated bellow.
JESSICA POSNIAK, "Seven Spears in My Heart: Passion and Renunciation in the Philosophy of Bhartrhari.
He was in turn succeeded by a long line of grammarians from Katyayana (250 BC) and Patanjali (150 BC) to Bhartrhari (c.
Orbis, 1993); David Carpenter, Revelation, History, and the Dialogue of Religions: A Comparative Study of Bhartrhari and Bonaventure (Maryknoll, N.