Difference between revisions of "Prakāśātman"

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Prakāśātman (A. D. 1200)
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<small>By Swami Harshananda</small>
Also known as Prakāśānubhava, a disciple of Ananyānubhava, Prakāśātman has made his name immortal by writing a voluminous commentary called Pañca- pādikā-vivarana on the Pañcapādikā of Padmapāda, a direct disciple of Śaṅkara (A. D. 788-820). The work deals with only
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the first four sutras of the Brahmasutras, Sankara’s bhāsya on it and Padmapāda’s
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Prakāśātman lived in A. D. 1200. He was also known as Prakāśānubhava, a disciple of Ananyānubhava. Prakāśātman has made his name immortal by writing a voluminous commentary called Pañcapādikā-vivaraṇa on the Pañcapādikā of [[Padmapāda]], a direct disciple of [[Śaṅkara]].<ref>He lived in A. D. 788-820.</ref> The work deals with only
gloss on Saṅkara’s bhāṣya.
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the first four sutras of the Brahmasutras, Śankara’s bhāsya on it and [[Padmapāda]]’s gloss on [[Śaṅkara]]’s bhāṣya. This famous work has given rise to a new school of [[Advaita]], known as the ‘Vivaraṇaprasthāna’.
This famous work has given rise to a new school of Advaita, known as the ‘Vivaraṇaprasthāna’.
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See also ADVAITA VEDĀNTA DARŚANA.
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He has written a gloss on this, known as Pañcapādikā-vivarana, further amplifying Padmapāda’s views. This has developed into a separate and special school of [[Advaita]] Vedānta called the Vivaraṇaprasthāna. Padmapāda was a worshiper of the Narasiṅha aspect of Lord Visṇu and had once saved the life of his guru from the hands of the Kāpālikas.
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==References==
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{{reflist}}
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* The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram [[Krishna]] Math, Bangalore
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[[Category:Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism]]

Latest revision as of 23:08, 17 December 2016

By Swami Harshananda

Sometimes transliterated as: Prakasatman, PrakAZAtman, Prakaashaatman


Prakāśātman lived in A. D. 1200. He was also known as Prakāśānubhava, a disciple of Ananyānubhava. Prakāśātman has made his name immortal by writing a voluminous commentary called Pañcapādikā-vivaraṇa on the Pañcapādikā of Padmapāda, a direct disciple of Śaṅkara.[1] The work deals with only the first four sutras of the Brahmasutras, Śankara’s bhāsya on it and Padmapāda’s gloss on Śaṅkara’s bhāṣya. This famous work has given rise to a new school of Advaita, known as the ‘Vivaraṇaprasthāna’.

He has written a gloss on this, known as Pañcapādikā-vivarana, further amplifying Padmapāda’s views. This has developed into a separate and special school of Advaita Vedānta called the Vivaraṇaprasthāna. Padmapāda was a worshiper of the Narasiṅha aspect of Lord Visṇu and had once saved the life of his guru from the hands of the Kāpālikas.


References

  1. He lived in A. D. 788-820.
  • The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore