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rig-veda

rig-veda

rig-veda Sentence Examples

  • VARUNA, in early Hindu mythology, the greatest, with Indra, of the gods of the Rig Veda.

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  • An alternative designation for deity in the Rig-Veda is asura.

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  • In the more recent hymns of the Rig-Veda and in later India, on the other hand, only evil spirits are understood by asuras, while in Iran the corresponding word ahura was, and ever has continued to be, the designation of God the Lord.

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  • GANDHARVA, in Hindu mythology, the term used to denote (I) in the Rig-Veda usually a minor deity; (2) in later writings a class of divine beings.

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  • Three hymns in the Rig Veda are addressed to him.

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  • The classical specimen of an advanced cosmogony is to be found in the Rig Veda (x.

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  • The Rig-Veda contains only one allusion to them, where it is said that " Soma is placed in the lap of the nakshatras "; and this is in a part including later interpolations.

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  • In the Rig-Veda there is one Apsaras, wife of Gandharva; in the later scriptures there are many Apsaras who act as the handmaidens of Indra and dance before his throne.

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  • All the 114 hymns of the ninth book of the Rig Veda are in his praise.

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  • In both the Rig Veda and Zend Avesta soma is the king of plants; in both it is a medicine which gives health, long life and removes death.

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  • The mantras or sayings composing the Samhita of the Atharva Veda differ from those of the other Vedas by being in the form of spells rather than prayers or hymns, and seem to indicate a stage of religion lower than that of the Rig Veda.

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  • The Rig-Veda forms the great literary memorial of the early Aryan settlements in the Punjab.

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  • C. Nevertheless, the antiquity of the Rig-Veda, although not to be expressed in figures, is abundantly established.

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  • From the historical and linguistic side attention was first fixed upon the myth, and the publication of the ancient hymns of the Rig Veda led Max Milner to seek in the common elements of Aryan thought for the secrets of primitive religion (essay on Comparative Mythology, 1856).

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  • In the Rig Veda the gods (even those of storm) are again and again described as "born from the Rita," or born in it, according to it, or of it.

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  • The origin of the name is doubtful, but is by some connected with indu, drop. His importance is shown by the fact that about 250 hymns celebrate his greatness, nearly one-fourth of the total number in the Rig Veda.

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  • So far they may be compared to the Indian Rig-Veda.

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  • Within Sanskrit itself probably two words have to be distinguished: (1) drya, the origin of Aryan, from which the usual term arya is a derivative; (2) arya, which frequently appears in the Rig Veda as an epithet of deities.

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  • Even in this word probably two originally separate words have to be distinguished, for the further meanings which Grassmann in his dictionary to the Rig Veda attaches to it, viz.

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  • Hopkins (India Old and New, 1901, p. 31) the Rig Veda was composed in the district about Umballa.

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  • After Indra, Agni and Soma, they are the most prominent divinities in the Rig-Veda, and have more than fifty entire hymns addressed to them.

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  • VISHNU (Sanskrit, "the worker," from root vish, "to work"), a solar deity, in later Hindu mythology a god of the first importance, one of the supreme trinity with Brahma and Siva, but in the Rig Veda only a minor deity.

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  • He too is chiefly a creative or demiurgic being, answering to Purusha in the Rig Veda.

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  • Ptah is the Egyptian Hephaestus; he is represented as a dwarf; men are said to have come out of his eye, gods out of his mouth - a story like that of Purusha in the Rig Veda.

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  • 4 For examples of the lofty morality sometimes attributed to the gods, see Max Muller, Hibbert Lectures, p. 284; Rig-Veda, ii.

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  • Max Miller's translation of the Rig Veda unfortunately only deals w:ch the hymns to the Maruts.

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  • The Indian epics and the Puranas belong to a much later date, and are full of deities either unknown to or undeveloped in the Rig Veda and the Brahmanas.

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  • The Rig Veda contains examples of the idea that the good become stars.

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  • In the Rig Veda (x.

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  • 2 Tenth Book of Rig Veda and " Brahmana " of Yajur-Veda; Muller, Selected Essays, i.

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  • VARUNA, in early Hindu mythology, the greatest, with Indra, of the gods of the Rig Veda.

    0
    0
  • An alternative designation for deity in the Rig-Veda is asura.

    0
    0
  • In the more recent hymns of the Rig-Veda and in later India, on the other hand, only evil spirits are understood by asuras, while in Iran the corresponding word ahura was, and ever has continued to be, the designation of God the Lord.

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    0
  • GANDHARVA, in Hindu mythology, the term used to denote (I) in the Rig-Veda usually a minor deity; (2) in later writings a class of divine beings.

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    0
  • Three hymns in the Rig Veda are addressed to him.

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  • The classical specimen of an advanced cosmogony is to be found in the Rig Veda (x.

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  • His name is the first word of the first hymn of the Rig-veda: "Agni, I entreat, divine appointed priest of sacrifice."

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  • 7 Rig-Veda Samhita, vol.

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  • The Rig-Veda contains only one allusion to them, where it is said that " Soma is placed in the lap of the nakshatras "; and this is in a part including later interpolations.

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    0
  • In the Rig-Veda there is one Apsaras, wife of Gandharva; in the later scriptures there are many Apsaras who act as the handmaidens of Indra and dance before his throne.

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    0
  • All the 114 hymns of the ninth book of the Rig Veda are in his praise.

    0
    0
  • In both the Rig Veda and Zend Avesta soma is the king of plants; in both it is a medicine which gives health, long life and removes death.

    0
    0
  • The mantras or sayings composing the Samhita of the Atharva Veda differ from those of the other Vedas by being in the form of spells rather than prayers or hymns, and seem to indicate a stage of religion lower than that of the Rig Veda.

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    0
  • The Rig-Veda forms the great literary memorial of the early Aryan settlements in the Punjab.

    0
    0
  • C. Nevertheless, the antiquity of the Rig-Veda, although not to be expressed in figures, is abundantly established.

    0
    0
  • From the historical and linguistic side attention was first fixed upon the myth, and the publication of the ancient hymns of the Rig Veda led Max Milner to seek in the common elements of Aryan thought for the secrets of primitive religion (essay on Comparative Mythology, 1856).

    0
    0
  • In the Rig Veda the gods (even those of storm) are again and again described as "born from the Rita," or born in it, according to it, or of it.

    0
    0
  • The origin of the name is doubtful, but is by some connected with indu, drop. His importance is shown by the fact that about 250 hymns celebrate his greatness, nearly one-fourth of the total number in the Rig Veda.

    0
    0
  • So far they may be compared to the Indian Rig-Veda.

    0
    0
  • Within Sanskrit itself probably two words have to be distinguished: (1) drya, the origin of Aryan, from which the usual term arya is a derivative; (2) arya, which frequently appears in the Rig Veda as an epithet of deities.

    0
    0
  • Even in this word probably two originally separate words have to be distinguished, for the further meanings which Grassmann in his dictionary to the Rig Veda attaches to it, viz.

    0
    0
  • Hopkins (India Old and New, 1901, p. 31) the Rig Veda was composed in the district about Umballa.

    0
    0
  • After Indra, Agni and Soma, they are the most prominent divinities in the Rig-Veda, and have more than fifty entire hymns addressed to them.

    0
    0
  • VISHNU (Sanskrit, "the worker," from root vish, "to work"), a solar deity, in later Hindu mythology a god of the first importance, one of the supreme trinity with Brahma and Siva, but in the Rig Veda only a minor deity.

    0
    0
  • He too is chiefly a creative or demiurgic being, answering to Purusha in the Rig Veda.

    0
    0
  • Ptah is the Egyptian Hephaestus; he is represented as a dwarf; men are said to have come out of his eye, gods out of his mouth - a story like that of Purusha in the Rig Veda.

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    0
  • 4 For examples of the lofty morality sometimes attributed to the gods, see Max Muller, Hibbert Lectures, p. 284; Rig-Veda, ii.

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  • Max Miller's translation of the Rig Veda unfortunately only deals w:ch the hymns to the Maruts.

    0
    0
  • The Indian epics and the Puranas belong to a much later date, and are full of deities either unknown to or undeveloped in the Rig Veda and the Brahmanas.

    0
    0
  • The Rig Veda contains examples of the idea that the good become stars.

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    0
  • In the Rig Veda (x.

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  • 2 Tenth Book of Rig Veda and " Brahmana " of Yajur-Veda; Muller, Selected Essays, i.

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