Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 19 of 19 items for :

  • All: "Early modern" x
  • Languages of Continental South-East Asia x
Clear All

Herbert H. Paper

dialektisch nachweisbare Abstract-suffix -ist in mrnst 'das Bleiben' ... ' The most recent discussion of these forms is found in the excellent comprehensive grammar of early modern Persian by Gilbert Lazard, La langue des plus anciens monuments de la prose persane (Paris, Librairie C. Klincksieck, 1963).2 The

--150; 'Bibliography of Foreign-language Articles on Japanese Buddhism 1960 to 1987', pp. 151--212. Articles in Japanese: ISHIBASHI Gishfi, 'The Research History and Problems of the Japanese Buddhist Monks -- with emphasis on ancient and middle ages', pp. 13-- 22; SAGAE Natsufumi, 'Social Work in Early Modern Otani

- bourg. 50(4), 2007, 341–367. Dumézil, Georges, La transposition des dieux souverains mineurs en héros dans le Mah¯abh¯arata. 3(1), 1959, 1–16. Dumézil, Georges, La société scythique avait-elle des classes fonctionnelles? 5(3), 1962, 187–202. Dundas, Paul, Jain perceptions of Islam in the Early Modern

K. V. Zvelebil

earlier paper (Zvelebil, 1977) to trace the possible origins of Va!!i, and the early developments o f the Va!!i-Murugan myth which I consider as one of the few 'purely' South Indian ('Dravidian', Tamil) myths. In this paper, I shall discuss the medieval and early modern developments o f the story, and a

David Drewes

Gilgit. In G. Colas and G. Gerschheimer (Eds), Écrire et transmettre en Inde classique , pp. 189–219. Paris: École française d’Extrême-Orient. Schopen, G. (2010). The book as a sacred object in private homes in early or medieval India. In E. Robertson and J. Jahner (Eds), Medieval and early modern

’, pp. 55–94; Dominik Wujastyk, ‘Change and Creati- vity in Early Modern Indian Medical Thought’, pp. 95–118; Sudipta Kaviraj, ‘The Sudden Death of Sanskrit Knowledge’, pp. 119–142;—[ No. 2 ] Jonathan C. Gold, ‘Sa-Skya Pan . d . ita‘s Buddhist Argument for Linguistic Study’, pp. 151–184; M. D

Jan N. Bremmer

that epigraphy as a discipline is that old, even though some medieval travelers, such as the famous fifteenth-century merchant Cyriacus of Ancona (ca. 1391–1455), already collected many Greek inscriptions, as did several early modern merchants and consuls in the Ottoman Empire after him. Greek

Amir Ahmadi

the Western reception of Zoroaster the hostile contrast drawn by the Christian writers of the early modern period. According to C. Herrenschmidt (1987) the decisive date in the history of the reception is that of the publication of De Religione Persarum in 1700: ‘Once and for all Europeans had the

Paul Dundas

(),  points to the absence of a set of life-cycle rituals distinctive to Sikhism prior to reforms initiated in the eighteenth century as stemming from the fluidity of Sikh identity which in the early modern period was grounded on a variety of local, regional, religious and secular identities. While a ‘multiple