KAMASUTRA BY VATSYAYANA PDF

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El kamasutra de Pídeme lo que quieras Cita 1. De espectadora Cita 2. La luz naranja La caricia de El kamasutr KAMASUTRA - site S3. Besides the treatise of Vatsyayana the following works on the same subject are .. commentary on the "Vatsyayana Kama Sutra", a copy from the library of the. The Kama Sutra is an ancient Indian text which is considered the primary Sanskrit work on human sexuality. It was written by Mallanaga Vatsyayana in the 2nd century CE. Although Burton published this, the most widely known English translation, he was not the author of the.


Kamasutra By Vatsyayana Pdf

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PDF, KB, , download. ePub (eng) PDF (eng), KB, , download · The Kama Sutra of Vatsyayana back to The Kama Sutra of Vatsyayana». Project Gutenberg · 59, free ebooks · 2 by Vatsyayana. The Kama Sutra of Vatsyayana by Vatsyayana. No cover available. Download. 𝗣𝗗𝗙 | The ancient Hindu literature on Kama (Love) is reviewed with reference to the early works on which the Vatsyayana's Kama Sutra is.

The evangeicals never sermonized on wholesale boycott of sex but preached against excessive, obsessive, and illicit sexuality for its deleterious physical and moral consequences on individuals and on society at large.

See Sil : ch. A person acquainted with the true principles of this science, and who preserves his Dharma, Artha, and Kama, and has regard for the practices of the people, is sure to obtain the mastery over his senses. In short, an intelligent and prudent person, attending to Dharma and Artha and attending to Kama also, without becoming the slave of his passions, obtains success in everything that he may undertake.

The Kama Sutra Of Vatsyayana

It is now possible to think of both men in human and historical terms with the result that reverses their venerated stereotypes. Her purposive disregard of other scholars in the field maybe due to her personal academic practice of citing from the primary sources mainly , has rendered her research skewed and her interpretation of the sources dubious.

References Bibek Debroy, Burton R. The work contains nearly eight hundred verses, and is divided into ten chapters, which are called Pachivedas. Some of the things treated of in this work are not to be found in the Vatsyayana, such as the four classes of women, viz.

The author adds that he wrote these things from the opinions of Gonikaputra and Nandikeshwara, both of whom are mentioned by Vatsyayana, but their works are not now extant.

It is difficult to give any approximate idea as to the year in which the work was composed. It is only to be presumed that it was written after that of Vatsyayana, and previous to the other works on this subject that are still extant.

Vatsyayana gives the names of ten authors on the subject, all of whose works he had consulted, but none of which are extant, and does not mention this one. This would tend to show that Kukkoka wrote after Vatsya, otherwise Vatsya would assuredly have mentioned him as an author in this branch of literature along with the others.

The author of the 'Five Arrows' No.

He is called the chief ornament of poets, the treasure of the sixty-four arts, and the best teacher of the rules of music. He says that he composed the work after reflecting on the aphorisms of love as revealed by the gods, 3 and studying the opinions of Gonikaputra, Muladeva, Babhravya, Ramtideva, Nundikeshwara and Kshemandra.

It is impossible to say whether he had perused all the works of these authors, or had only heard about them; anyhow, none of them appear to be in existence now. This work contains nearly six hundred verses, and is divided into five chapters, called Sayakas or Arrows. The author of the 'Light of Love' No.

The work contains four hundred verses, and gives only a short account of the doctrines of love, dealing more with other matters. This treatise is, however, very short, containing only one hundred and twenty-five verses. The author of the 'Sprout of Love' No. It appears from the last verse of the manuscript that he was a resident of the province of Tirhoot, the son of a Brahman named Ganeshwar, who was also a poet.

The work, written in Sanscrit, gives the descriptions of different classes of men and women, their classes being made out from their age, description, conduct, etc. It contains three chapters, and its date is not known, and cannot be ascertained.

Kamasutra PDF Book Download: English & Hindi

He is supposed to have been a relation or connection of the house of Lodi, which reigned in Hindostan from A. The Ratimanjari, or the garland of love. The Rasmanjari, or the sprout of love. The Anunga Runga, or the stage of love; also called Kamaledhiplava, or a boat in the ocean of love. He composed his work to please one Venudutta, who was perhaps a king.

When writing his own name at the end of each chapter he calls himself "Siddha patiya pandita," i.

The work was translated into Hindi years ago, and in this the author's name was written as Koka. And as the same name crept into all the translations into other languages in India, the book became generally known, and the subject was popularly called Koka Shastra, or doctrines of Koka, which is identical with the Kama Shastra, or doctrines of love, and the words Koka Shastra and Kama Shastra are used indiscriminately.

The work contains nearly eight hundred verses, and is divided into ten chapters, which are called Pachivedas. Some of the things treated of in this work are not to be found in the Vatsyayana, such as the four classes of women, viz.

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The author adds that he wrote these things from the opinions of Gonikaputra and Nandikeshwara, both of whom are mentioned by Vatsyayana, but their works are not now extant. It is difficult to give any approximate idea as to the year in which the work was composed. It is only to be presumed that it was written after that of Vatsyayana, and previous to the other works on this subject that are still extant. Vatsyayana gives the names of ten authors on the subject, all of whose works he had consulted, but none of which are extant, and does not mention this one.

This would tend to show that Kukkoka wrote after Vatsya, otherwise Vatsya would assuredly have mentioned him as an author in this branch of literature along with the others. The author of the 'Five Arrows' No. He is called the chief ornament of poets, the treasure of the sixty-four arts, and the best teacher of the rules of music. He says that he composed the work after reflecting on the aphorisms of love as revealed by the gods, 3 and studying the opinions of Gonikaputra, Muladeva, Babhravya, Ramtideva, Nundikeshwara and Kshemandra.

It is impossible to say whether he had perused all the works of these authors, or had only heard about them; anyhow, none of them appear to be in existence now.

This work contains nearly six hundred verses, and is divided into five chapters, called Sayakas or Arrows. The author of the 'Light of Love' No.He composed his work to please one Venudutta, who was perhaps a king.

The Kama Sutra

Besides the treatise of Vatsyayana the following works on the same subject are procurable in India 1. The Ratimanjari, or the garland of love. References Bibek Debroy, One called 'Jayamangla' or 'Sutrabashya', and the other 'Sutra vritti'.

The Smara Pradipa, or the light of love.

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