* CHARVAKA * ĀJīVIKA * BUDDHISM * JAINISM
* Vaishnava * Smarta * Shakta
* Shaiva : Pratyabhijña * Pashupata * Siddhanta
TEACHERS (Acharyas )
ACHINTYA BHEDA ABHEDA
* Tantra * Shakta
* Kanada , Prashastapada
* Sruti * Smriti
------------------------- SHASTRAS AND SUTRAS
* Pramana Sutras
* v * t * e
BHEDāBHEDA VEDāNTA is a subschool of Vedānta , which teaches that the individual self (jīvātman) is both different and not different from the ultimate reality known as Brahman.
* 1 Etymology * 2 Philosophy * 3 Influence * 4 References * 5 Sources * 6 Further reading * 7 External links
The characteristic position of all the different Bhedābheda Vedānta
schools is that the individual self (jīvātman) is both different and
not different from the ultimate reality known as Brahman. Bhedābheda
reconciles the positions of two other major schools of Vedānta. The
Each thinker within the Bhedābheda Vedānta tradition has their own particular understanding of the precise meanings of the philosophical terms "difference" and "non-difference". Bhedābheda Vedāntic ideas can traced to some of the very oldest Vedāntic texts, including quite possibly Bādarāyaṇa’s Brahma Sūtra (c. 4th century CE).
Bhedābheda ideas had an enormous influence on the devotional (bhakti ) schools of India’s medieval period. Among medieval Bhedābheda thinkers are:
Other major names are Bhāskara (8th and 9th centuries), Rāmānuja’s teacher Yādavaprakāśa, and Vijñānabhikṣu (16th century).
* ^ A B C D E " Bhedabheda Vedanta". Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Retrieved 2015-02-04. * ^ Malkovsky, The Role of Divine Grace in the Soteriology of Śaṃkarācārya, Leiden: Brill, p. 118, * ^ Sivananda 1993 , p. 247-253.
* Sivananda, Swami (1993), All About Hinduism, The Divine Life Society
* Nicholson, Andrew J. (2010), Unifying Hinduism: Philosophy and Identity in Indian Intellectual History , Columbia University Press * Complete English Translation of Sri Subodhini jee, published in Collected Works of Sri Vallabhcharya series, Sri Satguru Publications
* Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Bhedabheda