Educational Contribution of Vedanta Philosophy in Present Scenario

Author: Gobinda Kumar Das

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Abstract: Vedanta (/vedanta/; Sanskrit:, IAST: Vedanta), also known as Uttara Mms, is a Hindu philosophical tradition and one of six orthodox (stika) schools of Hindu philosophy. With an emphasis on knowledge and freedom, the word “Vedanta” (meaning “end of the Vedas”) refers to the ideas that developed from or were connected to the reflections and enumerations included in the Upanishads. Based on the authority of a shared set of texts known as the Prasthnatray, or “the three sources”—the Upanishads, the Brahma Sutras, and the Bhagavad Gita—Vedanta gave rise to a number of sub-traditions. Comprehensive dissertations on ontology, soteriology, and epistemology are found in all Vedanta traditions, despite significant disagreement among the schools.  [1] Because of the pronounced disparities in thinking and reasoning, they may appear utterly dissimilar when viewed separately.[2] “Bhedabheda (difference and non-difference), Advaita (non-dualism), Vishishtadvaita (qualified non-dualism), Tattvavada (Dvaita) (dualism), Suddhadvaita (pure non-dualism), and Achintya-Bheda-Abheda (inconceivable difference and non-difference) are the primary Vedic systems”.[3] Neo-Vedanta[4][5][6] and Swaminarayan Sampradaya philosophy are examples of modern advancements in Vedanta.[7]

Keywords: Vedanta, Human Being., Philosophy, School.

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