Locating Philosophy in the Mahābhārata


Abbreviations Common to Several Papers

  1. BhG Bhagavad Gītā (adhyāyas 6.23[1]-40[18] of MBh)Google Scholar
  2. Manu Mānavadharmaśāstra. See under Olivelle (2005).Google Scholar
  3. MBh Mahābhārata. See under Fitzgerald, Smith, Sukthankar, and van Buitenen.Google Scholar
  4. MDh Mokṣadharmaparvan, the Mokṣadharma (adhyāyas 12.168–353 of MBh). See under Belvalkar.Google Scholar
  5. Rm Rāmāyaṇa. See under Bhatt and Shah.Google Scholar

References for the Introduction

  1. Brockington, J. (2012). How Japa changed between the vedas and the Bhakti traditions: The evidence of the Jāpakopākhyāna (MBh 12.189–93). The Journal of Hindu Studies, 5, 75–91.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Fitzgerald, J. L. (2002). Nun Befuddles King, shows Karmayoga does not work: Sulabhā’s refutation of King Janaka at MBh 12.308. Journal of Indian Philosophy, 30(6), 641–677.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Fitzgerald, J. L. (2006). Negotiating the shape of ‘scripture’: New perspectives on the development and growth of the epic between the empires. In P. Olivelle (Ed.), Between the empires (pp. 257–287). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  4. Fitzgerald, J. L. (2015). ‘Saving Buddhis’ in epic Mokṣadharma. International Journal of Hindu Studies, 19(1–2), 97–137. doi:10.1007/s11407-015-9173-2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Malinar, A. (2017a). Narrating Sāṃkhya philosophy: Bhīṣma, Janaka and Pañcaśikha at Mahābhārata 12.211–12. Journal of Indian Philosophy. doi:10.1007/s10781-017-9315-5.Google Scholar
  6. Malinar, A. (2017b). Philosophy in the Mahābhārata and the history of Indian Philosophy. Journal of Indian Philosophy. doi:10.1007/s10781-016-9294-y.Google Scholar

General References: References Common to Several Papers

  1. Belvalkar, S. K. (Ed.). (1954). The Śāntiparvan (4 Vols.). Pune: Bhandarkar Oriental Research Institute. Vols. 13–16 of the Critical Edition of the Mahābhārata, for which see Sukthankar.Google Scholar
  2. Bhatt, G. H., & Shah, U. P. (General Eds.). (1960–1975). The Vālmīki Rāmāyaṇa: Critical Edition (7 Vols.). Baroda: Oriental Institute.Google Scholar
  3. Fitzgerald, J. L. (Ed., Trans.). (2004). The Mahābhārata: 11. The book of the women: 12. The book of peace, Part One. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  4. Olivelle, P. (Ed., Trans.). (1998). The Early Upaniṣads: Annotated Text and Translation. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  5. Olivelle, P. (Ed., Trans.). (2005). Manu’s code of law: A critical edition and translation of the Mānava-Dharmaśāstra. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  6. Smith, J. D. (1999–2015). Electronic text of the Mahābhārata. The critical edition of Sukthankar (1933–1966) in digital form, edited from original input of Muneo Tokunaga of Kyoto; corrections made continuously as errors are discovered. http://bombay.oriental.cam.ac.uk/john/mahabharata.
  7. Sukthankar, V. S., Belvalkar, S. K., & Vaidya, P. L. (General Eds.). (1933–1966). The Mahābhārata for the first time critically edited (19 Vols.). Poona: Bhandarkar Oriental Research Institute.Google Scholar
  8. van Buitenen, J. A. B. (Ed., Trans.). (1973–1978). The Mahābhārata (3 Vols.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Brown UniversityProvidenceUSA

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