SRITATTVANIDHI PDF

Kautuka nidhi Published editions An original copy of this colossal work is available in the Oriental Research Institute, University of Mysore , Mysore. An unedited version of this work with only text in devanagari script was published about a century ago by Khemraj Krishna das of Sri Venkateshvar Steam Press, Bombay Mumbai. It was published by Kannada University , Hampi in Another important work in this genre is by a Sanskrit scholar and hatha yoga student named Norman Sjoman. The book presents the first English translation of a part of kautuka nidhi; Sritattvanidhi, which includes instructions for and illustrations of postures—making it by far the most elaborate extant text on asanas in existence before the twentieth century.

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Can you add any book references for the material you have added? We are trying to upgrade the quality of references on many of the Hinduism articles, which are often without citations now. Also, the picture you added has no associated documentation on file explaining where it is from or what the connection is. Can you help with that? I would also love to find an ISBN or book supplier for reproduction of the work that may still be available.

It is a classic that needs wider attention. Buddhipriya , 27 February UTC In order to keep conversations in one place on Wikipedia, I will transfer a copy of your remarks here. Thank you so much for replying! If you could upload pictures of all 32 forms showing the text it would be a great contribution.

These pictures often appear in degraded forms in devotee publications, often with incorrect identification as to which form is which. If you read the script, could you upload the pictures and also doocument exactly which form appears in each picture, as you did with Mahaganapati?

Having the original pictures on file with a systematic documentation of the names of the forms as given in the text would be invaluable to researchers, whc generally cannot obtain access to the source text directly.

We could then work together to get the 32 forms integrated into the article. Please reply to this here, on your talk page, to keep the discussion in one place. I will add this page to my watchlist. It saves time for the readers. I also feel the title srittavanidi for your post on ganapati is not right. If you need any more info ot if you feel i should post all the 32 paintings along with the original kannada texts, kindly let me know. Maharaja died on 28 march The first page, the author states thus: May the work sri tattvanidi, which is illustrated and contains secrets of mantras and which is authored by king sri krishna raja, be written without any abstacle.

Salutation to Lord ganapati and goddess chamundambika Hence we cannot today doubt the authorship and say it was done at his command! Rajachandra , 28 February UTC i have added two pictures today. Regarding changing statements that are in published sources, if you have a source that gives a different version, as in the case with authorship, rather than change a cited sentence please add an additional reference with the other point of view, or raise the subject on the talk page so we can work together to get both in.

The citation to Martin-Dubost would be considered a reliable source and thus should not be removed. Also, I recommend that we continue further dialog about this on the talk page for the article rather than here, to make it easier for other editors to find these remarks. I will copy this entire thread to there now to preserve some of the good points you have made.

Buddhipriya , 2 March UTC Regarding date of death[ edit ] It is common to have conflicts about dates in some of these sources. When multiple versions of dates can be found, it is best to cite both, with proper references. The date in the article is properly sourced to Martin-Dubost.

If you can provide a precise page and book reference for "Maharaja died on 28 march " then I will add that alternative dating in. The date is probably right, but it is unreferenced, and thus fails the test of WP:RS. Buddhipriya , 2 March UTC i can quote any number of sources. Ref: 1. Mummadi Krsihnarajendra wodeyaru kannada by O. Lingannayya - More specific- 11PM night on 27 march Mummadi Krishna raja wodeyaru kannada by Dr.

Martin Dubost cannot be relied. Annals is virtually a family compendium of wodeyars. Rajachandra , 14 May UTC Regarding authorship[ edit ] As with the date of death, varying statements of direct authorship can all be stated, giving specific references that meet the test of WP:RS. Is it correct that this quote is from vol. All that is needed is to clarify the edition and then I will add this view to that given by Martin-Dubost, which specifically states that he funded a project to do it as opposed to writing it all himself.

The English word "authored" may broadly mean "arranged to be written" and it is not surprising that in the introduction full credit would be given to him regardless of whether he had help. Here is the quote we are working on: 2.

Buddhipriya , 2 March UTC Position of pictures on page[ edit ] I have moved the pictures back to the right side because as I work with the text I need to use indentation to set off the quotes. When the pictures are on the left side the visual arrangement of the indented text is thrown off.

It is important that the text be easy to read, so I recommend that we leave the pictures on the right side. Buddhipriya , 4 March UTC Reliable sources for the translations[ edit ] It is wonderful that you are able to provide your own transcription of the text with your translation.

Please continue doing so. There have been some different translations of these verses printed in books about Ganesha, and as we go I will give what Wikipedia would consider to be a reliable source for each verse. These quotations will probably be different from what you are giving. Please do not change any of the text as given by other translators.

In Wikipedia it does not matter if what the quote says is right, it just needs to be an accurate statement of what that reliable souce said. If there are conflicts between reliable sources these can both be quoted. Providing your own translation may be challenged as WP:OR so we need to figure out how to include the information in a way that uses reliable sources.

It is good to include the actual source language as you are doing. Buddhipriya , 4 March UTC I am having difficulty keeping track of which translations you are providing, since there is another informal version already there.

As you add your translations would you place note yourself as the source, so I can then work on them as new material more easily?

I will continue to add published translations for comparisons. Buddhipriya , 6 March UTC sorry i was busy. If you feel i need not add translations as i see them, i will add only the kannada text Rajachandra , 11 March UTC Feel free to add your own translations, but please note in the text when you do so the variant versions can be distinguished from one another.

When you just add text it is impossible to tell later where it came from. There are several variant translations in the published materials, and since they do not agree with one another, some of them must be wrong. But according to WP:RS we must cite sources, not contributed original research.

Your versions may be helpful in reconciling the other published versions, but add them in a way that keeps your contribution clearly distinguished from other versions. Once yours are in I can go through later and try to reconcile variations.

I feel that it would be good for the article to standardize the use of IAST for that reason. An exception is that for words which have common English equivalents such as Ganapati, Shiva, or Vishnu, the common simple English romanization is preferred since this is an English-language Wiki.

When IAST is used as the romanization it should be enclosed within Template:IAST which helps ensure correct rendering on web browsers and helps bots identify pages that contain Indic text. Hence proper names are generally capitalized as that is the custom in English. That essay is a collection of threads and links related to romanization of Indic scripts. But i have used ASCII method as i have based it on baraha a free transliteration software which also helps other Indian diaspora to easily convert what is posted here to some of the languages listed under baraha including sanskrit etc.

It is also easy for me verify the kannada text as in the paintings. You are free to change if you feel otherwise. However it is difficult for English readers who are not familiar with it because the system of repetition of letters and internal capitalization violates English norms. The IAST system presents different problems with legibility related to the extra diacritical marks, but at least the system of capitalization can optionally be used to normalize to English usage for things like proper names.

There are a couple of other sources for the Kannada text in IAST and Devanagari transliteration, so as you continue to provide your transliteration we can compare it with some of the published versions and see if there are any points where they vary. In doing this it can be normalized to IAST gradually. Buddhipriya , 15 May UTC Use of standard reference sections[ edit ] Wikipedia:Guide to layout specifies the use of Notes and References sections and I would like to adjust the article so that the standard methods are used for footnotes.

In the standard system, footnotes go in "Notes" and works cited in footnotes go in "References", which becomes a "list of works cited". Buddhipriya , 13 May UTC Questions regarding citations[ edit ] In setting up the standard reference sections I was unclear if there are two books or one book cited in this note. Can you please check reference data and compare with the standardized templates for books that I have tried to extract from it?

My guesses may be wrong, so please verify. Mysore: Government Branch Press. Gopal, R. Karnataka: Directorate of Archeology and Museums. For this one, is there an author? Oriental Research Institute, University of Mysore.

Chief Editors name is mentioned in each volume. Madaiah and Editor was Dr. Rajachandra , 14 May UTC Problem with image licensing[ edit ] Another editor has identified a problem with the documentation for the images that have been uploaded, noting that they lack exact source information. Unless this problem is corrected, the images could be subject to deletion. The problem should be easy to fix by adding text such as "Scan of page from Sritattvanidhi, originally published in 18?? Note that the issue here is which publication the scans are actually from.

Are they from the orignal copies of the work, which would date to some publication date in 18?? The complete citation data for the work from which they were scanned is needed. How many were there? No authoritative information is available. But officially theer are two copies today - one with ORI and one with Sri.

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There is the possibility that he may have been influenced by the Mysore Palace Gymnastics Tradition. The Raja claims to have practiced the series as a child. And some sources report that only after extensive practice and analysis and potentially modification himself did he finally publish the book. Thus, the true origin of the series remains unclear, though it has to be noted that Raja of Aundh, himself never claimed to have invented Surya Namaskar. Further he actually stressed on the ancient origins of this procedure. He helped in popularizing surya namaskar as a simple physical exercise for all round development of an individual in India. He introduced it in schools as a form of education and encouraged even the ordinary man to be physically fit by performing surya namaskar every day.

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citta vrtti nirodhah

Published editions[ edit ] An original copy of this colossal work is available in the Oriental Research Institute, University of Mysore , Mysore. An unedited version of this work with only text in devanagari script was published about a century ago by Khemraj Krishna das of Sri Venkateshvar Steam Press, Bombay Mumbai. It was published by Kannada University , Hampi in His book The Yoga Tradition of the Mysore Palace presents the first English translation of a part of kautuka nidhi, the Sritattvanidhi, which includes instructions for and illustrations of postures, illustrated by stylized drawings of a yogini in a topknot and loincloth.

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Category:Sritattvanidhi

Can you add any book references for the material you have added? We are trying to upgrade the quality of references on many of the Hinduism articles, which are often without citations now. Also, the picture you added has no associated documentation on file explaining where it is from or what the connection is. Can you help with that? I would also love to find an ISBN or book supplier for reproduction of the work that may still be available.

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