|Writers||Benanjaya Godvincharya (dialogue)
G.V. Iyer (screenplay)
|Cast||Sarvadaman D. Banerjee M.V. Narayana Rao Manjunath Bhatt Leela Narayana Rao L.V. Sharada Rao Bharat Bhushan T.S. Nagabharana Srinivasa Prabhu Gopal V.R.K. Prasad Gopalakrishnan Gayathri Balu Balasubramanyam Balu Barghava|
|Plot||The first and only Indian movie to be made in Sanskrit. The movie follows the life and times of Sankara - the founder of the non-duality (Advaita) school of Indian philosophy.... see Adi Shankaracharya on IMDb|
Those are web search results for "Adi Shankaracharya 1983" and may change in time. We are not affiliate with any of these websites. If some of the links harm copyright laws please see our DMCA and Copyright page.
|Adi Shankara (Malayalam: , Devan gar : , di a kara, pronounced [a d i a k r ]); (788 CE - 820 CE), also known as a kara Bhagavatp d c rya and di a kar c rya, was an Indian philosopher who consolidated the doctrine of Advaita Vedanta, a sub-school of Vedanta. His teachings are based on the unity of the soul and Brahman, in which Brahman is viewed as without attributes. He hailed from Kalady of present day Kerala. Shankara travelled across India and other parts of South Asia to propagate his philosophy through discourses and debates with other thinkers. He founded four mathas ("monasteries"), which helped in the historical development, revival and spread of Advaita Vedanta. Adi Shankara is believed to be the organizer of the Dashanami monastic order and the founder of the Shanmata tradition of worship. His works in Sanskrit, all of which are extant today, concern themselves with establishing the doctrine of Advaita (Nondualism). He also established the importance of monastic life as sanctioned in the Upanishads and Brahma Sutra, in a time when the Mimamsa school established strict ritualism and ridiculed monasticism. Shankara relied entirely on the Upanishads for reference concerning Brahman and wrote copious commentaries on the Vedic Canon (Brahma Sutra, Principal Upanishads and Bhagavadgita) in support of his thesis. The main opponent in his work is the Mimamsa school of thought, though he also offers some arguments against the views of some other schools like Samkhya and certain schools of Buddhism that he was familiar with.|
|Buy Adi Shankaracharya on Amazon.com|
-- Ad space