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alive; to bring back to consciousness, to revive. ujjnaː n. life,—bijjnaː life, living. ujʰuɽʔuː a. destructive, wasteful. ujʰɽaːrʔ- vi to be ruined, to be devastated. H. ujaṛnā ujʰɽʔ-(naː) vt. (G) to destroy, to lay waste. H. ujāṛnā uʈurni n. (G) the south. uʈurʔ- [uʈʈras] vi. (G) of uʈʔ-. to

In: The Kurux Language

‘The two of them living like that, many days had passed. She had stayed there itself, in her father-in-law’s house itself.’ At other times, intonational contours may be used to divide a clause into smaller discourse utterances, but without an accompanying pause or vowel retention to

In: Annotated Texts in Beṭṭa Kurumba

has led me recognize the need to be clearer regarding the stress I place on the use of poetic conventions that give life and body to the Mbh’s design. In looking back at Rethinking, I was surprised to find that one point I meant to be important was made only in a footnote: that literary conventions

In: Indo-Iranian Journal

concentrated among, though by no means confined to, brahmin men. Yet Śaivism exerted an influence on the religious life of the Indian world that far exceeds what might be expected of such a minority, especially from one out- side the mainstream of brahmanical observance. For there can be no doubt that for

In: Indo-Iranian Journal