Google This is a digital copy of a book lhal w;ls preserved for general ions on library shelves before il was carefully scanned by Google as pari of a project to make the world's books discoverable online. The following are some of the anecdotes narrated in the work. Pro- ceeding to the scene of conflict he speedily plunged into the thickest of the affray, where encountering Mdtangi he seized her nose-ring and shaking it told her, he disdained to take the life of a woman. Queen and Princess of their jewels, and stripped their majesties and a U the maids of honor of their garments—* VOL. H v, I 52 ] leaving a written paper stating they would not cease from their depredations, until the king consented to give his daughter in marriage to one of them, and threatening if he withheld his consent to carry off the Princess. Il has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. Bdsava having made himself remarkable for the profuse bounties he bestowed upon the Jangamas, helping himself from the Royal Treasury for that purpose, the other ministers reported his conduct to Bijala who called upon him to account for th» [ 5 ] tmney in his charge. An account of the birth and polemical victories of the Saiva reformer, Sankara Acharya; his foun- ding Sringeri, and the succession of Gurus since his time. His bravest soldiers surprised and over- powered by numbers fell fast around him, and he was left alone. The king was compelled to yield, hut coupled his consent with the condition that the pre- tender to his daughter's hand should kill a fierce Lion that guarded one of the gates of the Palace.
Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort lo Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. 1 47 cine, &c 61 Javanese Books, 147 Canara Books, 65 Burman Books, .... Bijala per- sisting, sent his servants to seize and tie him to the legs of an elephant, but Machdya caught the ele- phant by the trunk, and dashed him and his atten- dants to pieces. By ascertaining a single date, all the rest were at once arranged, and the manuscript was proved bey- ond all controversy to have been written Tin the year 17 1 2*1 3. His son Krishna, who married eight wives and ha J several children. The work comprises also notices of some of the Rajas of Vijayanagar — the Kings of Vijaya- pur — the Nawabs of Sanur — the Rajas of Hara- panapalli, &ca. Finding out that Chitrasekhara owed his personal immunity from danger to a charmed Ear-ring, she contrived to steal it from him whilst asleep, defaced the impression of Siva which it bore, and threw it into the fire, on which Chitrasekhara be* came as dead.
We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. He then proceeded to attack the Raja, who being alarmed, applied to Bdsava and by his advice humbled himself before the offended Jan* gama. An account of Satyendra, a prince of the Chola dynasty, putting his son to death for killing a calf by accident, and Siva's rewarding his piety. The circumstances which regard the discovery of this ma* nuscript are well knpwu. ar, the father of the present Raja, in 1796, the family was transferred from the palace to the miserable hovel where they were found on the capture of Seringapatam in 1799. His son Ayu, born on Utvasu [ 45 ] His son Yaydti, who had four sons, Turvasit, Ann, Yadu 9 and Puvu. Krishna desired his younger sister Maya to go and stay in the centre of the hill Mahachala in Kuntalades, in the city of Ma- hisur as the domestic goddess of the kings who were his rd it U ons. Suvernadevi would have slain herself, but was prevented bjr the Crowe, who to console her, promised to gether another hus« band in Ugrabdhu, and this proposal, as holding out the pros* pect of revenge, was seemingly assented to- by the widow. set out for the capital of Ugrabdhu, shutting up her husband's, corpse in a chamber, and leaving with it a written note to Chi* rasekhara, informing him what had chanced, and whither she was gone, and.
Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. Siva iu order to try his faith, went to his house, disguised as an Ascetic: as soon, as Siri- ' ala saw him he fell at his feet and invited him to take some re- past Siva replied to him " that he must have human flesh, from some one of Siriula's family" to which the latter agreed, and carried him into his house. An account of the creation and division of the worlds, of the Gods, and Rishis, and the tribes and castes, and especially those amongst whom the Jan- gama religion prevails, as the Bdnijagas, Kurubas Panchdlas, and a number of others, supposed to be narrated by Rudra to Nandi, and forming a sort of sectarial Purdna. Krishna recognises and pays him homage, on which Siva blesses him, desireshim to humble the Daily as, and returns to Kailas. The Sultan, in removing the Raja's family from the palace, had intended to destroy the building altogether ; and gave or- ders for that purpose, which were afterwards changed. As soon as this was known to her husband, he set off for Hemavati. Account of the defeat of Chandakodanda, by Rdjendra Prince of Hamoira, his devotion to the Jangama faith, and the actions of some Jangama teachers.
Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. Having communicated the wish of the Jangam to his wife Ganguli, they determined to sa«« r crifice their Son. It was reported to him that several large apartments were full of books, chiefly of palm leaf and Cudduttums, and he* was asked how they were to be disposed of. On his way he met a monkey, who in his gambols plunged into a pool and came out a man, and a little further on leaped into another pool, and issued a monkey as before.
From thence he repaired to San- gameswara, where he received from Sangamcswa- ra Swami, initiation into the tenets of the Viva Saiva faith. Then Bachapa made Rdma known to his father, and told the latter what he had done, at which Kdmpila was exceedingly rejoiced. The adventures of two princes, sons of Vajramu- kuta king of Retnapuri, comprising a number of amusing incidents, several of which are familiar in western story telling — as will appear from the fol- lowing summary : — The king of Retnapuri, Vajramuhula^ had two sons by the favour of Siva y Somasekhara and Ckitrasekhara who in addi- tion to the ordinary accomplishments of princes became expert jugglers and thieves.