2 edition of Khotanese texts. found in the catalog.
Bailey, H. W.
Vol. 1 without author series note.
|LC Classifications||PK6199.8 .Z77 1969|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v. <1-4, 6 >|
|LC Control Number||a 45004291|
Login | Sign Up | Settings | Sell Books | Wish List ISBN Actions: Add to Bookbag Sell This Book Add to Wish List Set Price AlertBook Edition: 1st Edition. First part --Apparatus 1 --Khotanese text, Sanskrit text and English translation --Commentary --Second part --Concordances --Apparatus 2 --Analysis Of the Fragments --Khotanese glossary --Sanskrit-Khotanese correspondences --Sanskrit words emended by the editor --Bibliography --Addenda. Series Title: Beiträge zur Iranistik, Bd. Other Titles.
A close commentary on the establishment of the Khotanese text, The Book of Zambasta A collection of documents written in Ancient Khotan, but in a dialect of the?akas, or Indo-Scythians from the first century BC onwards 'The Fifth Hymn' is arguably Callimachus' finest surviving poem; it is here printed with its English translation, an introduction and commentary This book . One wonders, however, how much the book would have cost without this considerable saving of labour. The series of "Khotanese texts" has with this volume changed its character somewhat, as we have here no text, but the prolexis to a text. The Press has, however, either for the sake of uniformity with the previous volumes or from inadvertence Cited by: 1.
khotanese (Eastern) Saka or Sakan is a variety of Eastern Iranian languages, attested from the ancient Buddhist kingdoms of Khotan, Kashgar and . Bailey (); Indo-Scythian Studies being Khotanese Texts Volume VII. H. W. Bailey. Cambridge University Press. Ball (): Rome in the East: The transformation of an empire. Warwick Ball. Routledge. London and New York. Barber (): The Mummies of Ü rümchi. Elizabeth Wayland Barber. London. Pan Books.
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This volume of Khotanese texts documents and interprets the historical contacts of the peoples of ancient north-west China and of Sin Kiang before the dominance of the Turks.
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Try it now. Khotanese Texts, Volume 7. Harold Walter Bailey. Khotanese Texts, Volume 7 Indo-Scythian studies Khotanese Texts, Harold Walter Bailey: Editor: Harold Walter Bailey.
Khotanese texts. book Khotanese Buddhist Texts (University of Cambridge Oriental Publications) [Bailey, Harold W.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Khotanese Buddhist Texts (University of Cambridge Oriental Publications).
Volume I of Khotanese Texts was published inVolume II in and Volume III, which completed the publication of the longer texts in Volume IV containing the Śaka Texts from the Hedin Collection appeared in The fifth volume completed the printing of the : Paperback.
Khotanese Texts I-III, originally published at intervals in separate volumes and out of print for some years, are made available again and bound together in a single volume. Professor Bailey inserted anusvaras into the text of Khotanese Texts I and he made adjustments to the texts themselves from photographs not available for the original : Paperback.
Volume I of Khotanese Texts was originally published inVolume II in and Volume III, which completed the publication of the longer texts, Khotanese texts.
book This volume contains the Saka Texts from the Hedin Collection. These documents, partly on paper, partly on wood, were found by the late Sven Hedin and his colleagues in Khotan.5/5(1).
The texts are written in a variety of linguistic stages usually grouped under the labels of Old Khotanese—in a sense the sacred language of Khotanese Buddhism—and Late Khotanese. The absence of Old Khotanese texts from Dunhuang and the greater freedom of the Dunhuang translations of Buddhist texts suggest that the writing and copying of Old Khotanese texts ceased because of a.
• Some Khotanese literary works. • Several letters in Tumshuqese written by political and religious officials. • A bilingual Tumshuqese text describing a Buddhist ceremony for laymen (karmavācanā).
Phonology (Khotanese) Vowels (11). The Khotanese vowel system included 6 short vowels, all of which, except schwa (ə), had long counterparts. Khotanese Saka: Corpus of Khotanese texts: Khotanese Buddhist Texts Khotanese Texts Book of Zambasta): Data entry by R.E.
Emmerick (Hamburg); adaptation by H. Kumamoto (Tōkyō) [ HTML version (UTF-8) with index available] Tumshuqese Saka: Corpus of Tumshuqese fragments: Data entry by D.
Maue (Schwarzenborn) [Introduction (PDF format)]. Text Collection: Khot. Corpus of Khotanese-Saka Texts Data entry by R.E. Emmerick; corrections (with some text improvements) by H.
Kumamoto; TITUS version by Jost Gippert, Frankfurt a/M, / / / Book: KBT Buddhist Khotanese Texts based upon the edition by H.W. Bailey, London Sūraṃgama-samādhi-sūtra. Khotanese Texts Vol. 4: These documents, written in Ancient Khotan, but in a dialect of the Sakas, or Indo-Scythians, were found by the late Sven Hedin and his colleagues in Khotan.
They are literary texts, business letters and military orders of the 8th century AD. The group of Eight Protectors of Khotan have their origin in Mahāyāna texts that circulated in Khotan from around the 4th–5th centuries onwards, and appear, as noted by Harold Bailey, in Khotanese, Tibetan, and Chinese texts.
Harold Walter Bailey, “Hvatanica IV,” Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies 4 (): Author: Erika Forte. Khotanese Texts I-III, originally published at intervals in separate volumes and out of print for some years, are made available again and bound together in a single volume.
Professor Bailey inserted anusvaras into the text of Khotanese Texts I and he made adjustments to the texts themselves from photographs not available for the original edition.
Saka texts from Khotan in the Hedin collection; v. Saka texts from the Hedin collection; v. Prolexis to the Book of Zambasta. Notes: Vol. 1 without author series note.
Subjects: Khotanese language -- Texts. The two Late Khotanese texts contain quotations from known Old Khotanese texts, and the Mañjuśrī text even cites long passages from the Book of Zambasta. The Book of Zambasta, the longest extant Khotanese text ( folios extant), is a poem on Buddhism written at the request of an official called Ysaṃbasta (i.e., Zambasta; ed., tr.
The Kingdom of Khotan was an ancient Buddhist kingdom that was located on the branch of the Silk Road that ran along the southern edge of the Taklamakan Desert in the Tarim Basin (modern Xinjiang, China).The ancient capital was originally located to the west of modern-day Hotan (Chinese: 和田) at Yotkan.
  From the Han dynasty until at least the Tang dynasty it was known in Chinese as. The Book of Zambasta is the chief source of our knowledge of Khotanese metrics, whose precise nature has been a matter of dispute.
Leumann and his son believed that the Khotanese metrical system was related to the Greek hexameter and was therefore of great importance for the understanding of Indo-European metrics. The Kingdom of Khotan was an ancient Iranian Saka Buddhist kingdom located on the branch of the Silk Road that ran along the southern edge of the Taklamakan Desert in the Tarim Basin (modern Xinjiang, China).The ancient capital was originally sited to the west of modern-day Hotan (Chinese: 和田) at Yotkan.
From the Han dynasty until at least the Tang dynasty it was known in Chinese as Yutian Religion: Buddhism. Emmerick, The Book Of Zambasta by E. Taheri. Publication date Topics khotanese Collection opensource Language English.
khotanese poem book. Addeddate Identifier EmmerickTheBookOfZambasta Identifier-ark ark://t8df95f6d Ocr ABBYY FineReader Ppi Scanner Internet Archive HTML5 Uploader Khotanese Texts I III, originally published at intervals in separate volumes and out of print for some years, are made available again and bound together in a single volume.
Professor Bailey inserted anusvaras into the text of Khotanese Texts I (they were originally omitted to lighten the diacritical density of transliteration) This is a Ratings: 0. reading of a large number of Old and Late Khotanese texts, but also on a fresh close study of the Book of Zambasta, the longest extant Old Khotanese text, that was intended to provide a firm basis for the grammatical study of Khotanese.
Research on this text was carried out jointly by .Influenced by Mahayana Buddhism, the kingdom's vast collection of texts, which included the indigenous Book of Zambasta and a Khotanese translation of the Sanghata Sutra (the earliest translation of the Sanskrit text to date), helped Khotan influence the Buddhist practices of .The book is also provided with a "Khotanese glossary" (pp.
I l) and a "Sanskrit-Khotanese Index" (p. ). The work done by Dr Maggi presents a valuable con-tribution to Khotanese studies and a step forward in our un-derstanding of the making of the KIz text and its history.
By its context KZ should be attributed to the group of literary.