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Purana
The Puranas (/pʊˈrɑːnəz/; singular: Sanskrit: पुराण purāṇa), are ancient Hindu texts eulogizing various deities, primarily the divine Trimurti God in Hinduism through divine stories
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Ārjava
Ārjava (Sanskrit: आर्जव) literally means sincerity, straightness and non-hypocrisy. It is one of the ten Yamas in ancient Hindu and Jaina texts.

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Kama
Kama (/ˈkɑːmə/; Sanskrit, Pali; Devanagari: काम, IAST: kāma) means wish, desire or longing in Hindu literature. Kama often connotes sexual desire and longing in contemporary literature, but the concept m
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Asteya
Asteya is the Sanskrit term for "non-stealing". It is a virtue in Jainism and Hinduism
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Moksha
Moksha (/ˈmkʃə/; Sanskrit: मोक्ष, mokṣa), also called vimoksha, vimukti and mukti, is a term in Buddhism, Hinduism, and
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Astika
Āstika literally means "there is, there exists" and nāstika means "not āstika"
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Tapas (Sanskrit)
Tapas is a Sanskrit word that means "to heat". It also connotes certain spiritual practices in Indian religions
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Yoga (philosophy)
Yoga philosophy is one of the six major orthodox schools of Hinduism. Ancient, medieval and most modern literature often refers to the Yoga school of Hinduism simply as Yoga. It is closely related to the Samkhya school of Hinduism
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Samsara
Saṃsāra (/səmˈsɑːrə/) is a Sanskrit word that means "wandering" or "world", with the connotation of cyclic, circuitous change. It also refers to the theory of rebirth and "cyclicality of all life, matter, existence", a fundamental assumption of all Indian religions. Saṃsāra is sometimes referred to with terms or phrases such as transmigration, karmic cycle, reincarnation, and "cycle of aimless drifting, wandering or mundane existence". The concept of Saṃsāra has roots in the Vedic literature, but the theory is not discussed there
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Nyaya
Nyāya (Sanskrit: न्याय, ny-āyá), literally means "rules", "method" or "judgment". It is also the name of one of the six orthodox (astika) schools of Hinduism. This school's most significant contributions to Indian philosophy was systematic development of the theory of logic, methodology, and its treatises on epistemology.<
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God In Hinduism
The concept of God in Hinduism varies in its diverse traditions. Hinduism spans a wide range of beliefs such as henotheism, monotheism, polytheism, panentheism, pantheism, pandeism, monism, atheism and nontheism. Forms of theism find mention in the Bhagavad Gita
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Samkhya
Samkhya or Sankhya (Sanskrit: सांख्य, IAST: sāṃkhya) is one of the six āstika schools of Hindu philosophy. It is most related to the Yoga school of Hinduism, and it was influential on other schools of Indian philosophy. Sāmkhya is an enumerationist philosophy whose epistemology accepts three of six pramanas (proofs) as the only reliable means of gaining knowledge. These include pratyakṣa (perception), anumāṇa (inference) and śabda (āptavacana, word/testimony of reliable sources). Sometimes described as one of the rationalist schools of Indian philosophy, this ancient school's reliance on reason was exclusive but strong. Samkhya is strongly dualist. Sāmkhya philosophy regards the universe as consisting of two realities, puruṣa (consciousness) and prakṛti (matter)
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Hindu Philosophy
Hindu philosophy refers to philosophies, world views and teachings that emerged in ancient India
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