The Philosophy of the Upanishads (Cosimo Classics)

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The Philosophy of the Upanishads (Cosimo Classics)

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 429 p.
  • 言語 ENG,ENG
  • 商品コード 9781616402396
  • DDC分類 291

Table of Contents

The Philosophy Of The Upanishads
The Second Period Of Indian Philosophy, Or
The Continuance And Close Of The Times Of The
Brahamans
Introduction To The Philosophy Of The
Upanishads
I. The Place Of The Upanishads In The 1 (15)
Literature Of The Veda
1 The Veda and its Divisions 1 (1)
2 Br禀mana, ツranyaka, Upanishad 2 (3)
3 The Upanishads of the three older Vedas 5 (2)
4 The Upanishads of the Atharvaveda 7 (3)
5 On the Meaning of the word Upanishad 10 (6)
II. Brief Summary Of The History Of The 16 (22)
Upanishads
1 The earliest Origin of the Upanishads 16 (6)
2 The extant Upanishads 22 (4)
3 The Upanishads in B稘ar窕ana and 26 (7)
S'ankara
4 The most important Collections of 33 (5)
Upanishads
III. The Fundamental Conception Of The 38 (16)
Upanishads And Its Significance
1 The Fundamental Conception of the 38 (2)
Upanishads
2 The Conception of the Upanishads in its 40 (4)
relation to Philosophy
3 The Conception of the Upanishads in its 44 (7)
relation to Religion
The System Of The Upanishads
Introduction 51 (3)
First Part: Theology, Or The Doctrine Of
Brahman
I. On The Possibility Of Knowing Brahman 54 (31)
1 Is the Veda the Source of the Knowledge 54 (6)
of Brahman?
2 Preparatory Means to a Knowledge of 60 (1)
Brahman
3 Sacrifice 61 (4)
4 Asceticism (tapas) 65 (5)
5 Other Preliminary Conditions 70 (4)
6 The Standpoint of Ignorance, of 74 (11)
Knowledge, and of superior Knowledge in
relation to Brahman
II. The Search For Brahman 85 (14)
1 The ツtman (Brahman) as the Unity 85 (2)
2 B稷稾i's Attempts at Explanation 87 (1)
3 S'稾alya's Attempts at Explanation 88 (1)
4 Six inadequate Definitions 89 (1)
5 Definitions of the ツtman Vaisweinara 90 (2)
6 N穩ada's gradual Instruction 92 (2)
7 Three different ツtmans 94 (3)
8 Five different ツtmans 97 (2)
III. Symbolical Representations Of Brahman 99 (27)
1 Introduction and Classification 99 (2)
2 Brahman as Pr穡a and V窕u 101(10)
3 Other Symbols of Brahman 111(6)
4 Attempts to interpret the symbolical 117(2)
Representations of Brahman
5 Interpretations of and Substitutes for 119(7)
Ritual Practices
IV. The Essential Brahman 126(31)
1 Introduction 126(2)
2 Brahman as Being and not-Being, Reality 128(4)
and not-Reality
3 Brahman as Consciousness, Thought (c'it) 132(8)
4 Brahman as Bliss (穗anda) 140(6)
5 Negative Character and Unknowableness 146(11)
of the essential Brahman
V. Brahman And The Universe 157(23)
1 Sole Reality of Brahman 157(2)
2 Brahman as the cosmical Principle 159(7)
3 Brahman as the psychical Principle 166(6)
4 Brahman as a Personal God (is'vara) 172(8)
Second Part: Cosmology, Or The Doctrine Of
The Universe
VI. Brahman As Creator Of The Universe 180(22)
1 Introduction to the Cosmology 180(2)
2 The Creation of the Universe and the 182(4)
Doctrine of the ツtman
3 The Creation of Inorganic Nature 186(9)
4 Organic Nature 195(3)
5 The Soul of the Universe 198(4)
(Hiranyagarbha, Brahm穗)
VII. Brahman As Preserver And Ruler 202(17)
1 Brahman as Preserver of the Universe 202(4)
2 Brahman as Ruler of the Universe 206(2)
3 Freedom and Constraint of the Will 208(3)
4 Brahman as Providence 211(3)
5 Cosmography of the Upanishads 214(5)
VIII. Brahman As Destroyer Of The Universe 219(7)
1 The Kalpa Theory of the later Ved穗ta 219(2)
2 Return of Individuals into Brahman 221(2)
3 Return of the Universe as a Whole into 223(2)
Brahman
4 On the Origin of the Doctrine of the 225(1)
Dissolution of the Universe in Brahman
IX. The Unreality Of The Universe 226(13)
1 The Doctrine of M窕? as the Basis of 226(2)
all Philosophy
2 The Doctrine of M窕? in the Upanishads 228(7)
3 The Doctrine of M窕? as it is presented 235(4)
under empirical Forms
X. The Origin Of The S穗khya System 239(17)
1 Brief Survey of the Doctrine of the 239(5)
S穗khya
2 Origin of Dualism 244(2)
3 Origin of the Evolutionary Series 246(4)
4 Origin of the Doctrine of the Gunas 250(3)
5 Origin of the Doctrine of Emancipation 253(3)
Third Part: Psychology, Or The Doctrine Of
The Soul
XI. The Supreme And The Individual Souls 256(7)
1 The Theory of the later Ved穗ta 256(1)
2 Originally only one Soul 257(1)
3 The Individual Souls by the side of the 258(3)
Supreme
4 Reason for the Assumption or Bodily Form 261(2)
XII. The Organs Of The Soul 263(33)
1 Later View 263(2)
2 The ツtman and the Organs 265(6)
3 Manse and the ten Indriyas 271(3)
4 The Pr穗a and its five Varieties 274(6)
5 The Subtle Body and its ethical 280(3)
Qualification
6 Physiological Conclusions from the 283(13)
Upanishads
XIII. The States Of The Soul 296(17)
1 The Four States 296(4)
2 The Waking State 300(2)
3 Dream-sleep 302(3)
4 Deep Sleep 305(4)
5 The Turiya 309(4)
Fourth Part: Eschatology, Or The Doctrine Of
Transmigration And Emancipation, Including
The Way Thither (Practical Philosophy)
XIV. Transmigration Of The Soul 313(25)
1 Philosophical Significance of the 313(4)
Doctrine of Transmigration
2 Ancient Vedic Eschatology 317(7)
3 The Germs of the Doctrine of 324(4)
Transmigration
4 Origin of the Doctrine of Transmigration 328(4)
5 Further Development of the Doctrine of 332(6)
Transmigration
XV. Emancipation 338(23)
1 Significance of the Doctrine of 338(2)
Emancipation
2 Origin of the Doctrine of Emancipation 340(4)
3 The Knowledge of the チtman is 344(11)
Emancipation. Characteristics of those
who are emancipated
4 The Doctrine of Emancipation in 355(6)
Empirical Form
XVI. Practical Philosophy 361(35)
1 Introduction 361(3)
2 Ethics of the Upanishads 364(9)
3 The Sannyfisa 373(9)
4 The Yoga 382(14)
XVII. Retrospect Of The Upanishads And 396
Their Teaching
1 Introduction 396(2)
2 Idealism as the Fundamental Conception 398(3)
of the Upanishads
3 Theology (Doctrine of Brahman or the 401(4)
ツtman)
4 Cosmology and Psychology 405(3)
5 Eschatology (Transmigration and 408
Emancipation)
Index
I Subjects 413(5)
II Reference 418