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Prasād ( Sanskrit: प ् रस ा द, Bengali: প ্ রস া দ, Marathi: प ् रस ा द, Hindi / Urdu: प ् रश ा द / پرشاد / prashad, Kannada: prasāda ಪ ್ ರಸ ಾ ದ, Gujarati: પ ૃ સ ા દ, Oriya: ଭ ୋ ଗ, Tamil: ப ி ரச ா தம ் and Malayalam: പ ് രസ ാ ദ ം prasādam, Punjabi: ਪ ੍ ਰਸ ਾ ਦ ਿ, Telugu: prasadam, Bhojpuri: persādi ) is a material substance that is first offered to a deity in Hinduism and then consumed.
Some Related Sentences
Sanskrit and प
The Gupta Empire ( Sanskrit: ग ु प ् त र ा जव ं श, Gupta Rājavanśha ) was an Ancient Indian empire which existed approximately from 320 to 550 CE and covered much of the Indian Subcontinent.
* The name Nepal is also supposed to be derived from the Sanskrit word " NEP "( न े प ), with the suffix " AL " ( आल ) added to it ; though still under controversy, NEP were the people who used to be cow herders — the GOPALS ( ग ो प ा ल )— who came to the Nepal valley for the first time from the Ganges plain of India.
Prakrit ( also transliterated as Pracrit ) ( Sanskrit:, Shauraseni: प ा उद, Telugu: ప ్ ర ా క ృ త, Maharashtri: प ा उअ ) is the name for a group of Middle Indo-Aryan languages, derived from dialects of Old Indo-Aryan languages.
However, it is believed instead to be derived from an Indo-Iranian word meaning " white-yellow, pale "; in Sanskrit, this word's reflex was प ा ण ् डर pāṇḍara, which was derived from प ु ण ् डर ी क puṇḍárīka ( tiger, among other things ), then borrowed into Greek.
Irish athair, Tocharian A pācar, B pācer, Lithuanian patinas ' male animal '), akin to Latin pater, akin to Ancient Greek πατήρ ( patēr ), akin to Sanskrit प ि त ृ ( pitṛ ).
The Guardians of the Directions ( Sanskrit: द ि क ् प ा ल, Dikpāla ) are the deities who rule the specific directions of space according to Hinduism and
Pūjā or alternative transliteration Pooja, ( Devanagari: प ू ज ा) () ( Sanskrit: reverence, honour, adoration, or worship ) is a religious ritual performed by Hindus as an offering to various deities, distinguished persons, or special guests.
In some English translations of Journey to the West, the title is rendered as Tripitaka ( Sanskrit: Tripiṭaka ; Devanagari: त ् र ि प ि टक ), which is the original Sanskrit term for the Sanzangjing.
In the Hindu epic Mahābhārata, the Pandava ( Sanskrit: प ा ण ् डव ; also, Pandawa ) are the five acknowledged sons of Pandu (), by his two wives Kunti and Madri.
In some lineages of Hinduism, Purusha ( Sanskrit, प ु र ु ष " man, Cosmic man ", in Sutra literature also called " man ") is the " Self " which pervades the universe.
A stupa ( from Sanskrit: m., स ् त ू प, stūpa, Sinhalese: ස ් ථ ූ පය, Pāli: थ ु प " thūpa ", literally meaning " heap ") is a mound-like structure containing Buddhist relics, typically the remains of Buddha, used by Buddhists as a place of worship.
A Pratyekabuddha ( Sanskrit: प ् रत ् य े क ब ु द ् ध ) or Paccekabuddha ( Pāli: पच ् च े कब ु द ् ध ), literally " a lone buddha ", " a buddha on their own " or " a private buddha ", is one of three types of enlightened beings according to some schools of Buddhism.
The word Suphan originates from the Sanskrit word Suvarna ( Devanagari: स ु वर ् ण ), meaning gold, and the word buri from Sanskrit Purī ( Devanagari: प ु र ी), meaning town or city.
* Sanskrit: वज ् रच ् छ े द ि क ा प ् रज ् ञ ा प ा रम ि त ा स ू त ् र, Vajracchedikā Prajñāpāramitā Sūtra
For instance, in the Purusha sukta of the Rigveda, Purusha ( Sanskrit, प ु र ु ष " man ," or " Cosmic Man ") is sacrificed by the devas from the foundation of the world — his mind is the Moon, his eyes are the Sun, and his breath is the wind.
Manipura ( Sanskrit: मण ि प ू र, ), called " city of jewels ", is the third primary chakra according to Hindu tradition.
Sanskrit and ्
The end of this cycle is called " Mukti " ( Sanskrit: म ु क ् त ि) and merging finally with God is " Moksha " ( Sanskrit: म ो क ् ष ) or salvation.
Gautama Buddha or Siddhārtha Gautama Buddha ( Sanskrit: स ि द ् ध ा र ् थ ग ौ तम ब ु द ् ध ; Pali: Siddhattha Gotama ) was a spiritual teacher from the Indian subcontinent,
Its name derives from the Sanskrit word for " wheel " or " turning " ( चक ् र ं, pronounced in Hindi ; Pali: cakka चक ् क, Oriya: ଚକ ୍ ର, Malayalam: ചക ് ര ം, Thai: จ ั กระ, Telugu: చక ్ రo, Tamil: சக ் கரம ், Kannada: ಚಕ ್ ರ, Chinese: 輪 / 轮, pinyin: lún,, Wylie: khor lo ).
From the Atharvaveda and in Classical Sanskrit, the stem is thematic, ( Devanāgarī: धर ् म ), and in Pāli, it takes the form dhamma.
Foundation of the Maurya Empire ( Sanskrit: म ौ र ् य र ा जव ं श, Maurya Rājavanśha ) which was geographically extensive and powerful empire in ancient India, ruled by the Mauryan dynasty from 321 to 185 BC. It was one of the world's largest empires in its time.
It is generally accepted among East Asian adherents that Guanyin originated as the Sanskrit Avalokiteśvara ( अवल ो क ि त े श ् वर ).
In the Shaivite tradition, the Shri Rudram ( Sanskrit श ् र ि र ु द ् रम ्), to which the Chamakam ( चमकम ्) is added by scriptural tradition, is a Hindu stotra dedicated to Rudra ( an epithet of Shiva ), taken from the Yajurveda ( TS 4. 5, 4. 7 ).
The name derives from the Sanskrit श ् र ी ल ं क ा śrī ( venerable ) and lankā ( island ), the name of the island in the ancient Indian epics Mahabharata and the Ramayana.
The word itself is from Sanskrit " Samudra ", ( सम ु द ् र ), meaning " gathering together of waters, sea or ocean ".
Sangha ( Pali: सन ् घ ; Sanskrit: स ं घ ; Wylie: ' dus sde ) is a word in Pali and Sanskrit meaning " association ", " assembly ," " company " or " community " and most commonly refers in Buddhism to the monastic community of ordained Buddhist monks or nuns.
The term " Sikh " has its origin in Sanskrit term श ि ष ् य (), meaning disciple, student, or श ि क ् ष () (" instruction ").
Turmeric is commonly called ' Halodhi ' in Assamese, Pasupu in Telugu, Kaha ( කහ ) in Sinhala, Manjal ( மஞ ் சள ் ) in Tamil literally meaning yellow color, Arisina ( ಅರ ಿ ಸ ಿ ಣ ) in Kannada, Haridra ( हर ि द ् र ) in Sanskrit, Haldi ( حلدی ) in Urdu and Haldar or Haldi ( हल ् द ी) in Hindi, Haladi ( ହଳଦ ୀ) in Oriya, ' Halud ( হল ু দ )' in Bengali Besar ( ब ॆ स ा र ) in Nepalese.
Sanskrit and रस
The Brahma sutras constitute the Nyāya prasthāna ( न ् य ा य प ् रस ् थ ा न ), or " Logic-based starting point ", of the above triplet ( Sanskrit न ् य ा य, Nyāya: logic, order ).
Sanskrit and ा
In Hinduism, Vayu ( Sanskrit व ा य ु ), also known as Vāta व ा त, Pavana पवन ( meaning the Purifier ), or Prāna, is a primary deity, who is the father of Bhima and the spiritual father of Lord Hanuman.
Hindi, Maithili, Bhojpuri, Nepali, Marathi and Sanskrit have the term ( Devanagari: म ा त ृ भ ू म ी), literally " Mother-Earth ".
Hīnayāna ( ह ी नय ा न ) is a Sanskrit and Pāli term literally meaning: the " Inferior Vehicle ", " Deficient Vehicle ", the " Abandoned Vehicle ", or the " Defective Vehicle ".
First attested in English c. 1600, the word " navy " came via Old French navie, " fleet of ships ", from the Latin navigium, " a vessel, a ship, bark, boat ", from navis, " ship " and from Sanskrit " न ा व " ( Nav ), " ship ".
Also spelled Siem, Syâm or Syâma, it has been identified with the Sanskrit Śyâma ( श ् य ा म, meaning " dark " or " brown ").
* Hindi: Rājkumār ( र ा जक ु म ा र ), Kũwar ( क ुँ वर ), both from Sanskrit rāj ( royal ) + kumāra ( a boy )
In the Hindu religion, Thursday is Guruvaar ( ग ु र ु व ा र ), from Guru, the Sanskrit name for Jupiter, the largest of planets.
Begawan is a name given to Bruneian monarchs who have abdicated, originally coming from the Sanskrit word for " god ": भगव ा न bhagavān.
The writer Bharata Muni, in his work on dramatic theory A Treatise on Theatre ( Sanskrit: Nātyaśāstra, न ा ट ् य श ा स ् त ् र, c. 200 BCE – 200 CE ), identified several rasas ( such as pity, anger, disgust and terror ) in the emotional responses of audiences for the Sanskrit drama of ancient India.