concept of omniscience in ancient Hindu thought
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concept of omniscience in ancient Hindu thought by Ramjee Singh

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Published by Oriental Publishers & Distributors in New Delhi .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Omniscience (Theory of knowledge),
  • Philosophy, Hindu

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementRamjee Singh.
Series[World"s wisdom series ;, no. 17]
Classifications
LC ClassificationsB132.O47 S57 1979
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 336 p. ;
Number of Pages336
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3929088M
LC Control Number81903210

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The argument from free will, also called the paradox of free will or theological fatalism, contends that omniscience and free will are incompatible and that any conception of God that incorporates both properties is therefore inconceivable. See the various controversies over claims of God's omniscience, in particular the critical notion of foreknowledge. the concepts of human omniscience and the omniscience of the Buddha. The Buddhists maintain that an omniscient person perceives all objects of the world simultaneously in a single cognitive : Lakshuman Pandey. Hinduism is not only a religious belief, it is also a philosophy, based upon certain key concepts. Most of these originated, or were most fully articulated, during the "classical" period from the fourth to the tenth century BCE. In this concise and lucid book, Arvind Sharma introducescontemporary readers to the texts and ideas crystallized during this period and explains their contemporary. But current research in philosophy often refers to the ideas of ancient Indian philosophy, so it is worth knowing a bit about it. My book explains the bare essentials about ancient Indian philosophy you must understand to do philosophy today. This book does not assume you know much about philosophy.

introduced to the various facets of the crystal that is Hinduism. The book, which was first published in , has now been rearranged in a more convenient form, with useful additions here and there, and is now released in its fifth edition. We do hope that all serious students of Hindu Religion and Philosophy will find the book useful and. The great Sage Pantanjali, who lived around BC, may be called the first renowned Hindu psychologist of ancient India. Yet before Guatama Buddha, who lived nearly 2, years ago, Hindus had definite and practical ideas about applied psychology. The Concept of Mind According To Hindu .   The concept of god in Hinduism is exceptionally complex and varies according to different philosophies and traditions. Generally, gods in Hinduism appear more like supreme personal beings. Devas (a word for deity) can easily be conveyed as supernatural beings and, according to Hindu texts, there are 33 in the celestial world. Hindu deities are the gods and goddesses in terms and epithets for deity within the diverse traditions of Hinduism vary, and include Deva, Devi, Ishvara, Ishvari, Bhagavān and Bhagavati.. The deities of Hinduism have evolved from the Vedic era (2nd millennium BC) through the medieval era (1st millennium AD), regionally within Nepal, India and in Southeast Asia, and across.

Omniscience is the capacity to know everything. In monotheistic religions, such as Sikhism and the Abrahamic religions, this is an attribute of God. In some other religions that do not include a supreme deity, such as Buddhism and Jainism, omniscience is an .   But even before their advent, the philosophical reflections of the early Upanishads ( B.C.) had set forth the fundamental concepts of Hindu thought which have continued to dominate the Indian mind. It is perhaps necessary to point out that there has often been a wide divergence between Indian and Western interpretations of Indian thought.   "This book provides a much-needed thematic and historical introduction to Hinduism, the religion of the majority of people in India. Dr. Flood traces the development of Hindu traditions from ancient origins and the major deities to the modern world. Hinduism as both a global religion and a form of nationalism are discussed. The concept of Brahman in hindu philosophy. Haridas Chaudhuri. Philosophy East and West 4 (1) () Henry Simoni-Wastila - - International Journal of Hindu Studies 6 (1) Brahman and Person: Essays. The Concept of Omniscience in Ancient Hindu Thought. Ramjee Singh - - Oriental Publishers & Distributors. Analytics.