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1 Prof. Dr Raghu Vira; Edited Posthumously By Lokesh Chandra
A Comprehensive English-Hindi Dictionary (Supplementary Volume)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2009; 8177420860 / 9788177420869; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
Printed Pages: 763. 026199

Price: 40.00 USD
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2 Ramchandra Kak and Harabhatta Shastri; Edited By Prof. Lokesh Chandra; Foreword By Dr Karan Singh
A descriptive catalogue of Sanskrit manuscripts in the privatelibrary of His Highness Shri Rajarajeshwar Maharajadhiraj Maharaja Shri Harisinghji Bahadur K.C.I.E, K.C.V.O. of Jammu and Kashmir and Mahacinacara, Kaksaputa and Tararahasya
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2011; 8177421174 / 9788177421170; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 244. 036709

Price: 36.95 USD
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3 Lokesh Chandra
A Ninth Century Scroll of the Vajradhatu Mandala
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1997; 8186471138 / 9788186471135; Reprint; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 350 with 293 illustrations. 035741

Price: 27.95 USD
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4 Liutenant-Colonel Forrest; Foreword By Prof. Lokesh Chandra
A Picturesque Tour along the Rivers Ganges and Jumna, in India: Consisting of Twenty-four Highly Finished and Coloured views, a map, and vignettes, from Original Drawings Made on the Spot; with illustrations, historical and Descriptive
Niyogi Books; New Delhi, India; 9789383098729; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 
Printed Pages: 208 with numerous colour illustrations. 038760

Price: 33.50 USD
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5 Lokesh Chandra
Buddhism Across the Grasslands of Chinggis Khan
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 817742128X / 9788177421286; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 568. 037551

Price: 114.95 USD
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6 Swati Chopra; Foreword By Professor Lokesh Chandra
Buddhism on the Path to Nirvana
Brijbasi Art Press; New Delhi, India; 2005; 8187902175 / 9788187902171; First Edition; Hard Cover; New; New; 24 Cms x 30 Cms 
Printed pages: 160 with numerous colour illustrations. 018116

Price: 32.00 USD
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7 Lokesh Chandra
Buddhism: Aesthetics, Time and Quintessence
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2010; 8177421018 / 9788177421019; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 231. 035611

Price: 36.95 USD
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8 Lokesh Chandra
Buddhism: Art and Values ( Satapitaka Series: 619)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2007; 8177420712 / 9788177420715; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
This volume explores the relation of Buddhism to Greek cosmology, its contacts with West Asia, and parallels to Christianity. The interpretation of Adibuddha as a theistic concept has been elucidated. Buddhist period of classical Afghanistan, a new identification of the colossi of Bamiyan, and the 108 symbols on the feet of the Buddhas are the way on the physical and divine planes. Several Khotanese panels, murals and icons have been identified anew on the basis of the six Annals of the kingdom in Tibetan. The role of the Suvarnabhasa-sutra in the polity of Central Asia and thence in East Asia has been discussed. Printed Pages: 478 with sveral illustrations. 100025

Price: 71.15 USD
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9 Lokesh Chandra
Buddhism: Art And Values: A Collection of Research Papers and Keynote Addresses on the Evolution of Buddhist Art and Thought Across the Lands of Asia
Aditya Prakashan and International Academy Of Indian Culture; New Delhi, India; 2007; 81-7742-071-5; First Edition; Hard Cover; New; New; 22 Cms x 28 Cms 
Printed pages: 469. 017523

Price: 60.00 USD
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10 Lokesh Chandra
Buddhist Iconography (Compact Edition)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2006; 8177420682 / 9788177420685; Compact Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 880. 035714

Price: 41.95 USD
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11 Anita Khanna (translated and edited); Foreword By Michaela Appel; Prologue By Lokesh Chandra
Buddhist Iconography in the Butsuzozui of Hidenobu
D.K. Printworld (P) Ltd.; New Delhi, India; 2010; 8124605424 / 9788124605424; First Edition; Hard Cover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 248 with numerous b/w illustrations. 031301

Price: 27.25 USD
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12 Lokesh Chandra and Nirmala Sharma
Buddhist Paintings of Tun-Huang in the National Museum, New Delhi
Niyogi Books; New Delhi, India; 2011; 8192091236 / 9788192091235; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 
036900

Price: 61.95 USD
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13 Sharda Rani (Mrs Lokesh Chandra) (ed.)
Buddhist Tales of Kashmir in Tibetan Woodcuts (Narthang Series of the Woodcuts of Ksemendra's Avadana-kalpalata)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2005; 8177420658 / 9788177420654; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 94 with 58 loose sheets measuring 23 x 36 cm. 035679

Price: 47.95 USD
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14 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India, 7 Vols.
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1998; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Set of 7 vols. 035722

Price: 224.95 USD
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15 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. I
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1990; 8185179522 / 9788185179520; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 341 with numerous illustrations. 035715

Price: 22.50 USD
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16 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. II
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1992; 8185689008 / 9788185689005; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 326 with numerous illustrations. 035716

Price: 22.50 USD
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17 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. III
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1993; 8185689253 / 9788185689258; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 456 with numerous illustrations. 035717

Price: 22.50 USD
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18 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. IV
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1994; 818568944X / 9788185689449; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 456 with numerous illustrations. 035718

Price: 22.50 USD
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19 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. V
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1997; 818647112X / 9788186471128; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 371 with numerous illustrations. 035719

Price: 22.50 USD
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20 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. VI
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1997; 8186471146 / 9788186471142; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 339 with numerous illustrations. 035720

Price: 22.50 USD
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21 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Horizons of India: Vol. VII
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1998; 8186471170 / 9788186471173; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 415 with numerous illustrations. 035721

Price: 22.50 USD
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22 Lokesh Chandra
Cultural Interflow Between India and Japan
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2014; 8177421360 / 9788177421361; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 389. 037902

Price: 104.25 USD
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23 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, 15 Volumes
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 8186471936 / 9788186471937; Hardcover; New; New; 
The dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a centruy to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons, ever since the representation of the Buddha on a coin of the Kushan Emperor Kaniska. It is a continuation of the vast iconic materials and research that the author's father Prof. RaghuVira had conducted since the 1930s. Thousands of index cards, microfilms, photographs, painted scrolls, statues, woodcuts, line drawings, sketches in manuscripts and xylographs, of Buddhist deities have been used in this Dictionary. It documents the art that arose in the hot plains and snowy heights of Asia and became the artistic and divine heritage of India, Nepal, Buryatia, Mongolia, Tibet, Central Asia, China, Korea, Japan, Srilanka, Cambodia, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia and other countries. The Dictionary spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. ;;Volume 1 - Abarokiteishubara - Amoghavajra;Volume 2 - Amoghavikramin - Bzod.par.smra.ba.can;Volume 3 - Cagan Acala - Dhupa;Volume 4 - Dhyana-paramita - Gzuns.las.byun.bahi lha.mo Nor.rgyun.ma;Volume 5 - Haakushu - Jyotisprabha ? Buddha;Volume 6 - Kabira-jin - Lva.va.pahi Bde.mchog;Volume 7 - Ma.bdud - Manjushiri;Volume 8 - Manjusri - Nyoze-en;Volume 9 - Ober-e ober-e dagagci eke - Quricaqui ugei kobegun;Volume 10 - RA - Sakyamitra;Volume 11 - Sakyamuni - Sparsavajra;Volume 12 - Spar.smehi.hkhor.lo - Tzu-tsai-yuan-mu;Volume 13 - Ubai-shin - Vajrakulodbhava;Volume 14 - Vajrakumara - Vasumitra;Volume 15 - Vasundhara - Zyokukaiÿ(finis);;(Satapitaka Series; 601-606, 608-616) with numerous illustrations. 111079

Price: 890.00 USD
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24 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 1
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1999; 8186471995 / 9788186471999; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. 014947

Price: 58.95 USD
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25 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 10 (RA-Sakyamitra)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2004; 8177420550 / 9788177420555; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each one the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and/or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. The dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 302 with numerous illustrations. 013195

Price: 58.95 USD
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26 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 11 (Sakyamuni - Sparsavajra)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2004; 8177420569 / 9788177420562; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the Dharanis and Sadhanas. The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-Tantra holds Crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-Tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of Kaya, Vak, Citta and Hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the Mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and/or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (Kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (Samaya), Bija (Hierogram), Mantra, Mudra and Mandala are given in this dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. The dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures Printed Pages: 319 with numerous illustrations. 013192

Price: 58.95 USD
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27 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 12 (Spar.smehi.hkhor.lo-Tzu-tsai-yuan-mu)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2004; 8177420593 / 9788177420593; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
Printed Pages: 369. 002960

Price: 58.95 USD
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28 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 13 (Ubai-shin - Vajrakulodbhava)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2005; 8177420615 / 9788177420616; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
Printed Pages: 292 with numerous b/w illustrations. 010666

Price: 58.95 USD
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29 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 14: Vajrakumara - Vasumitra
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2005; 8177420631 / 9788177420630; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
This second volume of the Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography shows the vast expanse, the temporal evolution of millennia and the emanation of the ever-evolving realm of the divine, the apparitions of the one into the many. The spontaneity of images unfolds into the store-consciousness (alaya-vijnana) of many countries of Asia. This dictionary is a step to read this tangle of hieroglyphics of Buddhist iconography over the ages and in lands widely apart that have shared the spiritual values of the Tathagata. Theonyms beginning with Amogha open the volume, and it comprises all the entries of the letter B. "An-iconic awareness resolves into iconic representation in the creative play of colours of the silk scrolls of East Asia and thankas of Tibet, Mongolia and Buryatia. This dictionary is an effort to provide a guide to the infinite richness of the multiplicity of figures scintillating in colours of deep meaning." "The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. 011547

Price: 58.95 USD
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30 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 15: Vasundhara - Zyokukai (finis)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2005; 817742064X / 9788177420647; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
Printed Pages: 299 with numerous b/w illustrations. 012117

Price: 58.95 USD
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31 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 2 (Amoghavikramin-- Bzod.par.smra.ba.can)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2000; 8177420275 / 9788177420272; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
This second volume of the Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography shows the vast expanse, the temporal evolution of millennia and the emanation of the ever-evolving realm of the divine, the apparitions of the one into the many. The spontaneity of images unfolds into the store-consciousness (alaya-vijnana) of many countries of Asia. This dictionary is a step to read this tangle of hieroglyphics of Buddhist iconography over the ages and in lands widely apart that have shared the spiritual values of the Tathagata. Theonyms beginning with Amogha open the volume, and it comprises all the entries of the letter B. "An-iconic awareness resolves into iconic representation in the creative play of colours of the silk scrolls of East Asia and thankas of Tibet, Mongolia and Buryatia. This dictionary is an effort to provide a guide to the infinite richness of the multiplicity of figures scintillating in colours of deep meaning." "The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. 011497

Price: 58.95 USD
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32 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 3 (Cayan Acala-Dhupa)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2001; 8177420410 / 9788177420418; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the Mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and/or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, Mudra and Mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages:1007 with illustrations. 013193

Price: 58.95 USD
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33 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 4 (Dhyana-paramita-Gzuns.las.byun.bahi lha.mo Nor.rgyun.ma)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2002; 8177420429 / 9788177420425; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 351 with illustrations. 013194

Price: 58.95 USD
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34 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 5 (Haakushu – Jyotisprabha ? Buddha)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2002; 817742047X / 9788177420470; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 244 with illustrations. 013196

Price: 58.95 USD
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35 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 6 (Kabira-jin - Lva.va.pahi Bde.mchog)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2002; 8177420496 / 9788177420494; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 280 with illustrations. 013197

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36 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 7 (Ma.bdud – Manjushiri)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2003; 8177420518 / 9788177420517; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 297 with illustrations. 013198

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37 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 8 (Manjusri-Nyoze-en)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2003; 8177420526 / 9788177420524; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 335 with illustrations. 013199

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38 Lokesh Chandra
Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography, Vol. 9 (Ober-e ober-e dayayci eke-Quricaqui ugei kobegun)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2003; 8177420542 / 9788177420548; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
The Dictionary of Buddhist Iconography is an endeavour of half a century to identify, classify, describe and delineate the bewildering variation in Buddhist icons. It spans the last twenty centuries, and it is a comparative study of unprecedented geographic variations, besides the ever-evolving visualisations of great masters who introduced extraordinary plurality of divine forms in the dharanis and sadhanas. "The multiple forms of a theonym arise in varying contexts. For example, Hevajra of the Hevajra-tantra holds crania in his hands, while the Hevajra of the Samputa-tantra has weapons. Both are subdivided into four each on the planes of kaya, vak, citta and hrdaya, with two, four, eight and sixteen arms. The Dictionary classifies several such types of a deity and places each in its theogonic structure, specifies the earliest date of its occurrence (e.g. Amoghapasa appears in Chinese in AD 587), the earliest image, the direction in which it is placed in the specific quarter of the mandala, its classification, colour, crown or hairdo, ferocious or serene appearance, number of eyes and heads, hair standing up and /or flaming, number of arms and attributes held in them, consort, lord of the family (kulesa), and so on. The esoteric name, symbolic form (samaya), bija (hierogram), mantra, mudra and mandala are given in this Dictionary for the first time and on an extensive scale. The Sanskrit, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu and other names are given under the main entry, as well as cross-referenced in their own alphabetic order. "The Dictionary details the characteristic attributes, chronology and symbolism of over twelve thousand main and minor deities. It reflects the extraordinary cultural, literary, aesthetic and spiritual achievements of several nations of Asia over two millennia. "It will help to identify the masterpieces along with the profusion of masters and divine beings around them. The last few decades have seen an exuberant flourishing of the study and popularisation of the patrimony of Buddhist art for its aesthetic magnificence. This Dictionary will add a dimension of precision and depth of perception to the visual tradition of paintings and sculptures. Printed Pages: 288 with illustrations. 013191

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39 Raghuvira and Lokesh Chandra
Gilgit Buddhist Manuscripts, 3 Vols.
Sri Satguru Publications; New Delhi, India; 1984; 8170304458 / 9788170304456; New; New; 
Set of 3 vols. 034147

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40 Lokesh Chandra
Iconography of a Thousand Buddhas
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1996; 8186471081 / 9788186471081; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 443 with 1072 illustrations. 035739

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41 Lokesh Chandra
India and China
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2016; 8177421468 / 9788177421460; Hardcover; New; New; 
It chronicles the researches of Prof. Raghu Vira, Prof. Lokesh Chandra and their colleagues on the cultural interactions between India and China for the last two thousand years. Philosophy, ritual, painting, sculptures, political concepts etc that evolved in China from the Buddhist world view have been detailed. Printed Pages: 469 with 143 b/w illustrations, 37 color illustrations & maps. 109476

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42 Giuseppe Tucci & Lokesh Chandra (Ed.)
Indo-Tibetica, 4 Vols (in 7 Parts), (Satapitaka Series: 347-353)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1988; 8185179190 / 9788185179193; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 16 x 24 Cm 
Vol.1: Stupa: art, architectonics and symbolism. Vol.2: Rin-Chen-Bzan-Po and the renaissance of Tibetan Buddhism around the millennium. Vol.3: The temples of western Tibet and their artistic symbolism (in 2 parts). Vol.4: Gyantse and its monasteries (in 3 parts). 100033

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43 Giuseppe Tucci; Edited By Lokesh Chandra
Indo-Tibetica: Volume 3, Part 1: The Temples of Western Tibet and Their Artistic Symbolism: Part 2: Tsaparang, and Part 2: The Temples of Western Tibet and Their Artistic Symbolism: Part 1: The Monasteries of Spiti and Kunavar
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1989; 8185179239 / 9788185179230; First English Edition; Hardcover; New; 16.5 x 25 Cm 
Printed Pages: 248 with numerous b/w plates. 023944

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44 Giuseppe Tucci; Edited By Lokesh Chandra
Indo-Tibetica: Volume 4: Gyantse and Its Monasteries, 3 Parts
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1989; 8185179263 / 9788185179261; First English Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 16.5 x 25 Cm 
Part 1: General Description of the Temples; Part 2: Inscriptions; Part 3: Plates. 020272

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45 Chikyo Yamamoto; Preface By Lokesh Chandra
Introduction to Buddhist Art
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1990; 8185179441 / 9788185179445; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 384 with 218 figures. 035731

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46 Lokesh Chandra
Karanda-vyuha-Sutra
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 1999; 8186471898 / 9788186471890; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 311. 035740

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47 Lokesh Chandra
Life of Lord Buddha from Chinese Sutras and Illustrated in Woodcuts (Satapitaka Series: 627)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2010; 8177420909 / 9788177420906; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 
His Life of Lord Buddha is a reproduction of the Shih-chia ju-lai ying-hua shih-chi, a collection of important episodes in the life of Lord Buddha, cited from different Sutras translated into Chinese from the 3rd to the 13th century. The citations are illustrated on opposite pages, so that the pious could visualise the Dharma of the Tathagata. They are `Visual Dharma'. The Chinese has been translated into English. It was compiled by monk Pao-ch `eng during the Ming period. It was revised by Prince Yung-shan the grand the nephew of Emperor K`ang-hsi. He had new woodcuts done in 1787-93. The landscape, buildings, persons, city layouts, gardens, etc. are styled as was done in the 18th century. The simple lines, athirst for the beauty of the beyond, were to deepen the spiritual tone. A Chinese proverb says: 'a picture is a voiceless poem, a poem is a vocal picture'. The hieratic art of this volume is an evocation of the Chinese proverb in its powerful lines and in its tranquil sunyata of minimal art. It has been translated into English for the first time. It is of interest to scholars of Buddhist art, thought, social life, and hagiography.;Contents: Introduction; 1.Salvation by the Buddha of the Sakyas; 2. Buddhas of the past; 3. He buys flowers and offers them to the Buddha; 4. He is reborn in the Tusita heaven; 5. Story of Gautama Kama-Sakya; 6. King Suddhodana; 7. The dream of Maya; 8. He was born under a tree; 9. The child is taken to a garden in the city; 10. Prediction of the ascetic Asita; 11. Amnesty and bounties; 12. The child is brought up by his maternal aunt; 13. Presentation of the child at the temple of the gods; 14. Sports in the park; 15. Study at school; 16. Study of military arts and of practical sciences; 17. Coronation of the prince; 18. He contemplates on the working of farmers; 19. Athletic competition; 19bis Episode of the elephant; 20. Marriage of Siddhartha; 21. Life in pleasures; 22.Voice in the sky; 23. The dream of King Suddhodana; 24. Meeting an old man; 25. Meeting a sick man; 26. Meeting a corpse; 27. Meeting a monk; 28. Dreams of Yasodhara; 29. He announces that he is going to depart; 30.Evasion at midnight; 31. He cuts his hair; 32. He is separated from Channa; 33. Channa returns to the palace; 34. Siddhartha consults the rsis of the forest; 35. Invitation to return; 36. He meets the two rsi's at a loss; 37. Six years of austerities; 38. The father sends him provisions; 39. Two cowherdesses give him milk; 40. Bath in the Nairanjana river; 41. Devas and nagas wait upon him; 42. He sits at the foot of the tree; 43. Indra provides him grass; 44. A nagaraja praises him; 45. Under the tree; 46. Dreams of Mara; 47. The son of Mara reproves his father; 48. The daughters of Mara try to seduce Siddhartha; 49. Mara attacks Siddhartha; 50. Mara and the jug; 51. The Spirit of the Earth bears testimony; 52. Son of Mara intercedes for his father; 53. End of the struggle; 54. Enlightenment; 55. The devas congratulate him; 56. The great Dharma of the Avatamsaka; 57. Seven more days under the tree; 58. A naga protects the Buddha; 59. Another incident under the tree; 60. Four kings of directions offer the bowl to the Buddha; 61. Two merchants offer food to the Buddha; 62. Brahma persuades the Buddha to preach; 63. Beginning of the active life of the Buddha; 64. Conversion of brahmin Purna; 65. Conversion of Katyayana rsi; 66. Conversion of the ferryman of the Ganga; 67. Conversion of Yasas; 68. Victory over the Fire-Nsga; 69. The intercepted river; 70. Another fireworshipper; 71. Donation of Venuvana; 72. New disciples; 73. Conversion of Mahakasyapa; 74. An odious calumny; 75. The Buddha is requested to revisit his land; 76. The Buddha recognises his son; 77. He pulled out his cousin Ananda from the world; 78. Rahula renounces the world; 79. Sudatta visits the Buddha; ;80. The ground of Jetavana is covered with gold; 81. Guhya reprimanded; 82. A fish with a hundred heads; 83. Candraprabha exhorts his father Srigupta; 84. The poisoned meal of Srigupta; 85. The Buddha converts Wu-nao; 86. Victory over six heterodox teachers; 87. Attempt to kill the Buddha with a sword; 88. The Buddha saves nirgranthas; 89. Institution of altars for initiation; 90. Promulgation of the precepts; 91. The aunt of lord Buddha asks to be received as a nun; 92. Conversion of the daughter of Bhadra Kapila; 93. The Buddha visits his place of birth; 94. Sermon of the Buddha to his father; 95. The Buddha multiplies himself in his image; 96.Conversion of several Sakyas; 97. Victory over the raksasas and nagas; 98. Conversion of the courtesans; 99. Indra milks a cow for Ananda; 100. Victory over intoxicated elephants; 101. Devadatta attempts on the life of the Buddha; 102. The Buddha converts Ruci; 103. A poor man visits the Buddha; 104. An old man is received as a monk; 105. An ugly lady is beautified; 106. An aggrieved queen in consoled; 107. A parrot-king invites the Buddha; 108. Conversion of a wicked buffalo; 109. A dog barks at the Buddha; 110. The child born in fire; 111. Effect of the appearance of the Buddha; 112. Several persons are saved by a woman; 113. The child of a blind beggar; 114. The old slave; 115. Sudatta persuades his friend to invite the Buddha; 116. Feast given to the Buddha for filial piety; 117. A brahmin gets into debt to feast the Buddha; 118. An old beggar meets the Buddha; 119. The Buddha decides as to what is the worst of evils; 120. The Buddha decides as to what is the highest happiness; 121. Opinion of the Buddha on sacrifices; 122. Conversion of a butcher; 123. Conversion of fishermen; 124. Conversion of hunters; 125. Transformation of a monster; 126. Conversion of brigands; 127. Admission of a pariah; 128. Origin of offering food to starving pretas; 129. Maudgalyayana helps his mother; 130. The Buddha saves a child; 131.Vajrapani invites the Buddha; 132. Hariti searches her child; 133. Offering of a little dust; 134. Effect of aspersions; 135. Offering of flowers; 136. The lamp that could not be extinguished; 137. Offering of a banner; 138. Offering of cloth; 139. Buddha's robe saves the nagas;;140. Dharani against all evils; 141. Mahakarunika-dharani; 142. Prediction to the naga-kings Nanda and Upananda; 143. Great assembly of devas and nagas; 144. The Buddha praises Ksitigarbha; 145. Advice to King Jnanaprabha; 146. Discourse of Vimalakirti on malady; 147. Manjusri visits Vimalakirti; 148. Act of contrition; 149. Discourse on Mount Lanka; 150. The three degrees of purification; 151. Surangama-sutra; 152. The true void of prajna; 153. Recommendations to King Prasenajit; 154. Saddharma-pundarika-sutra; 155. Illness of King Suddhodana; 156. Death of King Suddhodana; 157. Funeral of King Suddhodana; 158. The Buddha saves the Sakyas; 159. The Buddha preaches to his mother; 160. The first image of the Buddha; 161. Rite of washing the image of the Buddha; 162. Nirvana and cremation of Prajapati; 163. Mara urges the Buddha to go into nirvana; 164. The Buddha removes a rock; 165. Instructions for the distribution of his relics; 166. The Buddha recommends his Dharma to the devas; 167.The Buddha recommends his Dharma to the nagas; 168. The Buddha refuses to live any longer; 169. Lamentations of the devas and the nagas; 170. Accord with Mara and Siva; 171. The last meal offerd by Cunda; 172. Subhadra the last convert; 173. The dharani of Vajrasattva; 174. Prophecies; 175. The last exhortation; 176. The last advice; 177. The Buddha arranges his funeral; 178. Instructions about the stupa; 179. Preliminaries of extinction; 180. Nirvana in the sala grove; 181. Mourning of Vajrapani; 182. Dreams of the mother of the Buddha; 183. Anuruddha informs the mother of the Buddha; 184. Maya weeps on the coffin of her son; 185. The Buddha rises up from his coffin; 186. The immobile coffin; 187. The coffin is transported; 188. The Buddha exposes his feet; 189. The fire could not be kindled; 190. The holy fire burns by itself; 191. Distribution of the relics; 192. Codification of the discourses of the Buddha; 193. The stupas of King Asoka; 194. The pearls of Asoka; 195. Kasyapa transmits the patriarchate to Ananda; 196.Nirvana of the Great Kasyapa;197. Sanavasika assumes the patriarchate; 198. Talent of Upagupta; 199. Buddhamitra takes up the standard; 200. Asvaghosa; 201. Nagarjuna; 202. Kanadeva; 203. Asanga and Vasubandhu; 204. The cult of the Sixteen Arhats; 205. The Ten Kings; 206. The deva protectors of Dharma; 207. Simha and Vasistha; 208. Bodhidharma departs for China; 208a. Dream of the Chinese Emperor. Printed Pages: 468 100026

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48 Lokesh Chandra
Lord Siva and Buddha in the Golden Isles: In Search of Classical Indonesia
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2013; 8177421301 / 9788177421309; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 417. 037762

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49 Chikyo Yamamoto; Preface By Lokesh Chandra
Mahavirocana-Sutra: Translated Into English from Ta-p'i-lu-che-na Ch'eng-fo Shen-pien Chia-Ch'ih ching, the Chinese Version of Subhakarasimha and I-hsing (AD 725)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 2001; 8185179468 / 9788185179469; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 x 29 Cm 
Printed Pages: 222. 035770

Price: 21.95 USD
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50 Lokesh Chandra (ed.)
Narthang Kanjur, 100 Vols. (in 101 bindings) (Satapitaka Series: 501-600)
Aditya Prakashan; New Delhi, India; 8186471189 / 9788186471180; First Edition; Hardcover; New; New; 23 Cms x 29 Cms 
Volumes 1-13: Hbul-ba (Vinaya); Volumes 14-25: Hbum (Prajnaparamita); Volumes 26-28: Ni-khri (Pancavimsati-sahasrika); Volumes 29-31: Khri-brgyad (Astadasa-sahasrika); Volume 32: Ses-khri (Dasa-sahasrika); Volume 33: Brgyad-ston (Asta-sahasrika); Volume 34: Khri sna-tshogs (other Prajnaparamitas); Volumes 35-40: Dkon-brtsegs (Ratnakuta); Volumes 41-46: Phal-chen (Avatamsaka); Volumes 47-77: Mdo-sde (Sutra); Volumes 78-79: Myan-hdas (Parinirvana); Volumes 80-100: Rgyud (Tantra); Volume 100B: Dkar-chag (Catalogue) 020219

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