Difference between revisions of "Vyabhicāra"

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<small>By Swami Harshananda</small>
 
<small>By Swami Harshananda</small>
  
vyabhicāra (‘transgression’)
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Vyabhicāra literally means ‘transgression’.
  
In general it means an evil act and in particular, adultery. The dharmaśāstras prescribe various kinds of punishment like amputation or even death.
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In general it means an evil act and in particular, adultery. The dharmaśāstras prescribe various kinds of punishment like amputation or even death.
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Logically, it means fallacy. If an effect is denied even though the cause exists, if an effect is accepted to exist in spite of the fact that the cause does not, it becomes the fallacy of vyabhicāra.
  
In logic it means a fallacy. If an effect is denied even though the cause exists, or, if an effect is accepted to exist in spite of the fact that the cause does not, it becomes the fallacy of vyabhicāra.
 
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
 
{{reflist}}
 
{{reflist}}
 
* The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore
 
* The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore
== OLD CONTENT ==
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vyabhicāra (‘transgression’)
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[[Category:Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism]]
In general it means an evil act and in particular, adultery. The dharmaśāstras prescribe various kinds of punishment like amputation or even death.
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In logic it means a fallacy. If an effect is denied even though the cause exists, or, if an effect is accepted to exist in spite of the fact that the cause does not, it becomes the fallacy of vyabhicāra.
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vyādhi (‘disease’)
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<small>By Swami Harshananda</small>
Āyurveda or the science of health and longevity, categorises vyādhi or roga (disease) into four groups: āgantuka (coming from external sources or acci¬dents); śārīra (arising in the body due to the disturbance of the balance of the three humours viz., kapha, vāta and pitta); mānasa (of the mind, due to jealousy, anger, lust and so on); svābhāvika (natural due to hunger, thirst, oldage, sleep etc.).
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Vyādhi literally means ‘disease’.
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Āyurveda or the science of health and longevity, categorizes vyādhi or roga<ref>Roga means disease.</ref> into four groups:  
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# Āgantuka - coming from external sources or accidents
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# Śārīra - arising in the body due to the disturbance of the balance of the three humors viz., kapha, vāta and pitta
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# Mānasa - of the mind, due to jealousy, anger, lust and so on
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# Svābhāvika - natural due to hunger, thirst, old age, sleep etc.
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These diseases may be caused by faulty living as also by the karma of the previous lives.
 
These diseases may be caused by faulty living as also by the karma of the previous lives.
See also ADHI and ĀYURVEDA.
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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]]

Revision as of 04:47, 12 October 2015

By Swami Harshananda

Sometimes transliterated as: Vyabhicara, VyabhicAra, Vyabhicaara


Vyabhicāra literally means ‘transgression’.

In general it means an evil act and in particular, adultery. The dharmaśāstras prescribe various kinds of punishment like amputation or even death.

Logically, it means fallacy. If an effect is denied even though the cause exists, if an effect is accepted to exist in spite of the fact that the cause does not, it becomes the fallacy of vyabhicāra.


References

  • The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore


By Swami Harshananda


Vyādhi literally means ‘disease’.

Āyurveda or the science of health and longevity, categorizes vyādhi or roga[1] into four groups:

  1. Āgantuka - coming from external sources or accidents
  2. Śārīra - arising in the body due to the disturbance of the balance of the three humors viz., kapha, vāta and pitta
  3. Mānasa - of the mind, due to jealousy, anger, lust and so on
  4. Svābhāvika - natural due to hunger, thirst, old age, sleep etc.

These diseases may be caused by faulty living as also by the karma of the previous lives.


References

  1. Roga means disease.
  • The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore