By Maurice Winternitz Trans. From the original German by Mrs. S.Ketkar and Miss B.Kohn
Pages: 693 (Vol II. Buddhist Literature and Jaina Literature)
About the Book:
History of Indian Literature is a vintage paintings protecting the whole gamut of Indian secular and spiritual literature together with epic, Iyric, dramatic and didactic poetry, in addition to narrative and medical prose. It contains not just the big variety of works of non secular literature - hymns, sacrificial songs, incantations, myths and legends, sermons, theological treatises, polemical writings, manuals of guide on ritual and spiritual self-discipline but in addition the Iyrical and dramatic works, together with the 2 nice epics, the fairy-tales, fables, prose-narratives, the belles-lettres and works on numerous sciences.
The inclusion of this colossal fabric, protecting nearly 3 thousand years of literary job, couldn't be compressed right into a unmarried quantity. therefore this used to be divided into volumes through the writer. quantity I comprises, in addition to an introductory bankruptcy, the Vedas, the Ramayana and the Mahabharata, the Puranas and the Tantras, whereas quantity II bargains with the Buddhist and the Jaina literature with an Index on the finish of every volume.
About the Author:
Maurice Winternitz was once born in Austria on 23 December 1863. After the crowning glory of his stories at his local city, he entered the collage of Vienna in 1880 for better stories. In 1885, he was once provided doctorate for his theses on 'Ancient Indian marriage ritual in accordance with Apastamba, in comparison with the wedding customs of the Indo-European peoples.' In 1898 he went over to Oxford as an amanuensis of Prof. Max Muller the place he stayed for sixteen years within which he labored for the training of the second one variation of the Rgveda. in this interval, he all started the duty of cataloguing the Vedic manuscripts within the Bodleian Library and the Whis
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Therefore, it is unlikely to be revealing to apply a deﬁnition framed with the study of Western parliaments in mind. As Wise and Brown (1996a: 217) contend, studying emerging parliaments as potential equals with institutionalized legislatures in more industrialized nations ignores the fundamental role of culture, context and history in an institution’s development. Wise and Brown thus approach the subject by assessing the extent to which a ‘positive foundation’ has been laid for future development, though this approach implicitly imposes their normative conception of how the Ukrainian parliament should develop.
However, the application of the concept of institutionalization may be seen as problematic when applied to the Verkhovna Rada in as far as this parliament is less than 15 years old and political scientists freely admit that institutionalization takes ‘decades, even generations’ (Polsby cited in Wise and Brown 1996a: 217). ´ gh (1995: 206) In many areas, basic rules and procedures were lacking, which A calls the ‘institutional deﬁcit’, accompanied by a ‘cultural deﬁcit’, the lack of professionalism, experience and parliamentary norms needed to face the challenges of state-building and democratization.
The perpetuation of this wholly unsatisfactory constitutional arrangement made governance at best disorganized, at worst chaotic. Neither President Kravchuk nor the various groupings in parliament were strong or coherent enough to push through a deﬁnitive resolution. Without a deﬁned role in the constitution, with deputies’ interests polarized ideologically and cutting across institutions, parliament remained directionless and reactive. At the same time, the presidential style of Kravchuk made impasse between the branches more probable than decisive resolution.
A history of Indian Literature : Vol. II. Buddhist literature and Jaina literature. by Maurice Winternitz Trans. From the original German by Mrs. S.Ketkar and Miss B.Kohn