Sanskrit literature

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Hindu literature written in Sanskrit

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(8.) Mahakavya is a suitable designation of the genre only in respect to its general characteristics, being a long lyrical poem in meter.
Mientras que kavya es una la literatura cortesana, una suerte de Belles Lettres indias, mahakavya es una literatura heroica.
The first of them ("Baking Uma")--which is focused on Kalidasa's other great mahakavya, the Kumarasambhava--neatly fits with Shulman's essay on the Raghuvamsa, and Tubb helpfully links the two in his prefatory remarks.
La epica india en lengua sanscrita se denomina MAHAKAVYA, palabra compuesta por MAHA: grande, extensa, y por KAVYA que proviene de KAVI(de la raiz KU); el diccionario de la lengua sanscrita al ingles de W.
The Old Javanese text now translated under its correct title Desawarnana ("Depiction of the Districts"), but known before as Nagarakrtagama, belongs to the class of the kakawin, works in which the rules set by Sanskrit poetics for a mahakavya are observed in every respect.
Sanskrit poet, author of Kiratarjuniya ("Arjuna and the Mountain Man"), one of the classical Sanskrit epics classified as a mahakavya ("great poem").
This poem, often named as the last canonical mahakavya or long literary poem in Sanskrit, retells and reimagines the love of king Nala and princess Damayanfi, dilating upon their meeting and eventual marriage.
Samaga said Jayadevi Taayi started a new era in Kannada language poetry through her Siddarama Purana, a Mahakavya in the language, and other writings.
Sanskrit poet and grammarian, author of the influential Bhattikavya, which is sometimes classified among the model mahakavya s ("great poems"), or classical epics.
This neglect, stunning though it may seem, is symptomatic of the way in which studies of Sanskrit poetry, and in particular the flagship genre of mahaKavya, have been carried on since the dawn of modern Indology some two and a half centuries ago.
The style finds its classical expression in the so-called mahakavya ("great poem"), the strophic lyric (a lyric based on a rhythmic system of two or more lines repeated as a unit), and the Sanskrit theater.
(2) Alongside its Obvious significance for commentators, the mahakavya was also a lightning rod for translation and adaptation.
Sanskrit poet whose only surviving work is Sisupalavadha ("The Slaying of King Sisupala"), an influential mahakavya ("great poem"), a type of classical epic.
In encapsulating a major feature of most mahakavya, Bronner connects slesa practices with what he calls a "refinement" of epic sensibilities: a linguistic space where ethically troubling or embarrassing episodes can be addressed, critiqued, or resolved, and where buried feelings can bubble up to produce startling revelations.
mahakavya Sanskrit mahakavyam, literally, great kavya