Advertisement

International Journal of Hindu Studies

, Volume 15, Issue 3, pp 303–357 | Cite as

Contextualizing the History of Yoga in Geoffrey Samuel’s The Origins of Yoga and Tantra: A Review Symposium

  • Johannes Bronkhorst
  • Christopher Key Chapple
  • Laurie L. Patton
  • Geoffrey Samuel
  • Stuart Ray Sarbacker
  • Vesna Wallace
Article
  • 1.3k Downloads

Keywords

Indian Philosophy Yogic Practice Eighth Century Review Symposium Hindu Study 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References Cited

  1. Akasoy, Anna, Charles Burnett, and Ronit Yoeli-Tlalim, eds. 2010. Islam and Tibet: Interactions Along the Musk Routes. Surrey: Ashgate Publishing.Google Scholar
  2. Arjun Appadurai (1999) "Globalisation and the Research Imagination". International Social Science Journal 51(160): 38–229Google Scholar
  3. Black, Brian. 2007. “Eavesdropping on the Epic: Female Listeners in the Mahābhārata.” In Simon Brodbeck and Brian Black, eds., Gender and Narrative in the Mahābhārata, 53–78. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  4. Johannes Bronkhorst (1993) [1986] The Two Traditions of Meditation in Ancient India. Motilal Banarsidass, DelhiGoogle Scholar
  5. Johannes Bronkhorst (2007) Greater Magadha Studies in the Culture of Early India. Leiden, E.J. BrillGoogle Scholar
  6. Bronkhorst, Johannes. Forthcoming. “Āśramas, Agrahāras, and Monasteries.” Proceedings of the Fifth Dubrovnik International Conference on the Sanskrit Epics and Purāas, 11–16 August 2008.Google Scholar
  7. Chakrabarti, Dilip K. 2009. “Who Owns the Indian Past? The Case of the Indus Civilization.” Lecture Presented at India International Centre, New Delhi, 21 July.Google Scholar
  8. Christopher Chapple Key. (2003) Reconciling Yogas Haridbhadra’s Collection of Views on Yoga with a New Translation of Haribhadra’s Yogadṛṣṭisamuccaya by Christopher Key Chapple and John Thomas Casey. State University of New York Press, AlbanyGoogle Scholar
  9. Dasgupta, Surendranath. 1922–55. History of Indian Philosophy. 5 volumes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  10. Davidson Ronald M. (2002) Indian Esoteric Buddhism: A Social History of the Tantric Movement. Columbia University Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  11. Davidson, Ronald M. 2008. “Observations on the Abhiṣeka Rites in the Buddhoṣniṣa System.” Paper Presented at the International Conference, “Transformations and Transfer of Tantra in Asia and Beyond,” Berlin, Freie Universität, 1–3 December.Google Scholar
  12. Robert DeCaroli. (2004) Haunting the Buddha Indian Popular Religions and the Formation of Buddhism. Oxford University Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  13. Dhand, Arti. 2007. “Paradigms of the Good in the Mahābhārata: Śuka and Sulabhā in Quagmires of Ethics.” In Simon Brodbeck and Brian Black, eds., Gender and Narrative in the Mahābhārata, 258–78. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  14. Dixit, K.K., trans. 1965. Haribhadrasūri’s Yogaśataka with Autocommentary along with His Brahmasiddhāntasamuccaya (ed. Munirāja Śri Puyavijayajī). Ahmedabad: Lalbhai Dalpatbhai Bharatiya Sanskriti Vidyamandira.Google Scholar
  15. Dixit, K.K., trans. 1968. The Yogabindu of Acārya Haribhadrasūri. Ahmedabad: Lalbhai Dalpatbhai Bharatiya Sanskriti Vidyamandira.Google Scholar
  16. Dixit, K.K., trans. 1970. Yogadṛṣṭisamuccaya and Yogaviṃśika of Acārya Haribhadrasūri. Ahmedabad: Lalbhai Dalpathbhai Bharatiya Sanskritti Vidyamandira.Google Scholar
  17. David Drewes (2010) “Early Indian Mahāyāna Buddhism I: Recent Scholarship”. Religion Compass 4(2): 55–65CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Mircea Eliade (1958) [1954] Yoga: Immortality and Freedom (trans. Willard R. Trask). Pantheon Books, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  19. Findly, Ellison Banks. 1985. “Gārgī at the King’s Court: Women and Philosophic Innovation in Ancient India.” In Yvonne Yazbeck Haddad and Ellison Banks Findly, eds., Women, Religion, and Social Change, 37–58. Albany: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
  20. Daniel Gold (2011) “Review of Geoffrey Samuel’s The Origins of Yoga and Tantra: Indic Religions to the Thirteenth Century”. Journal of Hindu Studies 4(1): 8–107Google Scholar
  21. Phyllis Granoff (1989) “Jain Lives of Haribhadra: An Inquiry into the Sources and Logic of the Legends.” Journal of Indian Philosophy 17(2): 28–105Google Scholar
  22. Paul Harrison (1993) “The Earliest Chinese Translations of Mahāyāna Buddhist Sūtras: Some Notes on the Works of Lokakṣema.” Buddhist Studies Review 10(2): 77–135Google Scholar
  23. Hopkins, Thomas J. 1999. “Some Reflections on Hinduism.” Unpublished typescript.Google Scholar
  24. Jacobi, Hermann, transl. 1968 [1884]. Jaina Sūtras. New York: Dover Publications.Google Scholar
  25. Gerald James Larson (2009) “Differentiating the Concepts of ’Yoga’ and ’Tantra’ in Sanskrit Literary History”. Journal of the American Oriental Society 129(3): 98–487Google Scholar
  26. Steven E Lindquist (2008) “Gender at Janaka’s Court: Women in the B®hadārayaka Upaniṣad Reconsidered”. Journal of Indian Philosophy 36(3): 26–405Google Scholar
  27. David N Lorenzen. (2002) “Early Evidence for Tantric Religion”. In: Harper KatherineAnne., Brown RobertL (eds) The Roots of Tantra. State University of New York Press, Albany, pp 25–36Google Scholar
  28. Jan Nattier (2005) A Few Good Men: The Bodhisattva Path according to The Inquiry of Ugra (Ugraparipṛcchā). University of Hawaii Press, HonoluluGoogle Scholar
  29. Olivelle, Patrick, trans. 1999. Dharmaūtras: The Law Codes of Åpastamba, Gautama, Baudhāyana, and Vasiṣṭha. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  30. Olivelle, Patrick, trans. 2005. Manu’s Code of Law: A Critical Edition and Translation of the Mānava-Dharmaśāstra. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  31. Patton Laurie L. (2005) Bringing the Gods to Mind: Mantra and Ritual in Early Indian Sacrifice. University of California Press, BerkeleyGoogle Scholar
  32. Quarnstrom, Olle, trans. 2002. The Yogaśāstra of Hemacandra: A Twelfth Century Handbook on Śvetāmbara Jainism. Cambridge: Harvard University, Department of Sanskrit and Indian Studies.Google Scholar
  33. Reginald Ray A. (1999) Buddhist Saints in India: A Study in Buddhist Values and Orientations. Oxford University Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  34. Santi Rozario., Samuel Geoffrey eds (2002a) Daughters of Hāritī: Childbirth and Female Healers in South and Southeast Asia. Routledge, LondonGoogle Scholar
  35. Santi Rozario., Samuel Geoffrey (2002) “Tibetan and Indian Ideas of Birth Pollution: Similarities and Contrasts”. In: Rozario Santi., Samuel Geoffrey (eds) Daughters of Hāritī: Childbirth and Female Healers in South and Southeast Asia. Routledge, London, pp 182–208Google Scholar
  36. Rüping Klaus. (1977) “Zur Askese in indischen Religionen.”. Zeitschrift für Missionswissenschaft und Religionswissenschaft 2: 81–98Google Scholar
  37. Geoffrey Samuel (1993) Civilized Shamans: Buddhism in Tibetan Societies. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington D.C.Google Scholar
  38. Geoffrey Samuel (2002) “Introduction: The Daughters of Hāritī Today”. In: Rozario Santi., Samuel Geoffrey (eds) Daughters of Hāritī: Childbirth and Female Healers in South and Southeast Asia. Routledge, London, pp 1–33Google Scholar
  39. Samuel Geoffrey. (2008) The Origins of Yoga and Tantra: Indic Religions to the Thirteenth Century. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
  40. Samuel, Geoffrey. 2010. “Inner Work and the Connection between Anthropological and Psychological Analysis.” In, “The Varieties of Ritual Experience,” Section IV of Ritual Dynamics and the Science of Ritual. Volume 2: Body, Performance, Agency and Experience (eds. Jan Weinhold and Geoffrey Samuel), 301–16. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz.Google Scholar
  41. Samuel, Geoffrey and Cathy Cantwell. Forthcoming. The Seed of Immortal Life: Contexts and Meanings of a Tibetan Longevity Practice. Kathmandu: Vajra Books.Google Scholar
  42. Schopen, Gregory 1997. “Archaeology and Protestant Presuppositions in the Study of Indian Buddhism.” In Gregory Schopen, Bones, Stones, and Buddhist Monks: Collected Papers on the Archaeology, Epigraphy, and Texts of Monastic Buddhism in India, 1–22. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.Google Scholar
  43. Monika Shee (1986) Tapas und Tapasvin in den erzählenden Partien des Mahābhārata. Reinbek, Dr. Inge Wezler VerlagGoogle Scholar
  44. Jonathan A Silk (1997) “Further Remarks on the yogācāra bhikṣu”. In: Pāsādika Bhikkhu., Tampalawela Dhammaratana Bhikkhu (eds) Dharmaūta: Mélanges offerts au Vénérable Thích Huyên-Vi á l’occasion de son soixante-dixième anniversaire. Éditions You Feng, Paris, pp 50–233Google Scholar
  45. Jonathan A Silk (2000) “The Yogācāra Bhikṣu”. In: Silk Jonathan A (eds) Wisdom, Compassion, and the Search for Understanding: The Buddhist Studies Legacy of Gadjin M. Nagao. University of Hawai’i Press, Honolulu, pp 265–314Google Scholar
  46. Fred Smith (2007) “Narrativity and Empiricism in Classical Indian Accounts of Birth and Death: The Mahābhārata and the Saṃhitās of Caraka and Suśruta”. Asian Medicine: Tradition and Modernity 3(1): 85–102Google Scholar
  47. Friedrich Sprockhoff Joachim (1976) Saṃnyāsa: Quellenstudien zur Askese im Hinduismus. Volume 1 of 2: Untersuchungen über die Saṃnyāsa-Upaniṣads. Franz Steiner, WiesbadenGoogle Scholar
  48. Tatia, Nathmal, trans. 1994. Tattvārtha Sūtra: That Which Is, by māsvāti/Umāsvāmi with the Combined Commentaries of Umāsvāti/Umāsvāmi, P¨jyapāda and Siddhasenagai. San Francisco: HarperColllins.Google Scholar
  49. Ryūtarō Tsuchida (1991) “Two Categories of Brahmins in the Early Buddhist period”. The Memoirs of the Toyo Bunko 49: 51–95Google Scholar
  50. Vanita Ruth. (2003) “The Self is Not Gendered: Sulabha’s Debate with King Janaka”. NWSA Journal 15(2): 76–93CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Wallace Vesna A. (2001) The Inner Kālacakratantra: A Buddhist Tantric View of the Individual. Oxford University Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  52. Vesna A Wallace (2009) “Medicine and Astrology in the Healing Arts of the Kālacakratantra”. In: Arnold Edward A (eds) As Long as Space Endures: Essays on the Kālacakra Tantra in Honor of H.H. the Dalai Lama. Snow Lion Publications, Ithaca, pp 277–300Google Scholar
  53. White David Gordon. (1996) The Alchemical Body: Siddha Traditions in Medieval India. University of Chicago Press, ChicagoGoogle Scholar
  54. Gordon White David (1998) “Transformations in the Art of Love: Kāmakalā Practices in Hindu Tantric and Kaula Traditions”. History of Religions 38(2): 98–172Google Scholar
  55. David Gordon White (2003) Kiss of the Yoginī: “Tantric Sex” in its South Asian Contexts. University of Chicago Press, ChicagoGoogle Scholar
  56. White, David Gordon. 2004. “Early Understandings of Yoga in the Light of Three Aphorisms from the Yoga Sūtra of Patañjali.” Stvdia Asiatica: Revue internationale d’études asiatiques / International Journal for Asian Studies 4–5 (2003–2004): 611–27.Google Scholar
  57. White David Gordon. (2009) Sinister Yogis. University of Chicago Press., ChicagoGoogle Scholar
  58. Robert Williams (1963) Jaina Yoga: A Survey of the Mediaeval Śrāvakācāras. Oxford University Press, LondonGoogle Scholar
  59. Robert Williams (1965) “Haribhadra” Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies 28(1): 11–101Google Scholar
  60. Anton Zigmund-Cerbu. (1963) “The Ṣadaṅgayoga”. History of Religions 3(1): 34–128CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2011

Authors and Affiliations

  • Johannes Bronkhorst
    • 1
  • Christopher Key Chapple
    • 2
  • Laurie L. Patton
    • 3
  • Geoffrey Samuel
    • 4
  • Stuart Ray Sarbacker
    • 5
  • Vesna Wallace
    • 6
  1. 1.Indian Studies at Université de LausanneLausanneSwitzerland
  2. 2.Indic and Comparative Theology at Loyola Marymount UniversityLos AngelesCalifornia
  3. 3.Duke UniversityDurhamNorth Carolina
  4. 4.Cardiff UniversityCardiffUnited Kingdom
  5. 5.Oregon State UniversityCorvallisUSA
  6. 6.University of CaliforniaSanta BarbaraUnited States

Personalised recommendations