A History of Indian Literature. Volumen II by By M. Winternitz.Translated by Mrs. S. Ketkar (and Miss H.

By By M. Winternitz.Translated by Mrs. S. Ketkar (and Miss H. Kohn), and revised by the author.

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Jīvaka puts a little melted butter into her nose, enumerations of thefts, sexual offences (cf. P. E. Pavolini, GSA I. Vol. 17, p . ) and crimes of all descriptions, are of interest, because they add to our store of knowledge of the laws and customs of ancient India. ­ ) Mahāvagga, I, 49. 2 ) Mahāvagga, V I I I , I. The stories end with Jīvaka's making Buddha a present clothes, and therefore t h e y form the introduction to the section monks. on the clothing of of the The stories of Āmrapālī (A mbapālī) and Jīvaka also occur in the Chinese Tripi– ṭaka‚ s.

The money is soon spent and in order to earn something, he announces himself as a doctor in a town where he hears that the wife of a rich merchant is very ill. Jīvaka puts a little melted butter into her nose, enumerations of thefts, sexual offences (cf. P. E. Pavolini, GSA I. Vol. 17, p . ) and crimes of all descriptions, are of interest, because they add to our store of knowledge of the laws and customs of ancient India. ­ ) Mahāvagga, I, 49. 2 ) Mahāvagga, V I I I , I. The stories end with Jīvaka's making Buddha a present clothes, and therefore t h e y form the introduction to the section monks.

E. Neumann, in S B E , Vol. 11, I 1913, and P. , 1907­1918. 235 ff. ; Suttapiṭaka into H , Berlin, 1920. 8 ) Cf. P. V. Bapat in A nn. Bh. Inst. V I I I , 1926, p. 1 ff. " 36 INDIAN LITERA TURE there are many Suttas in Books II and I I I written in a mix­ ture of prose and verse, a form so popular in India. The verses are either ballad verses (as in Nos. 16, 18, 19, 21) or momentous utterances (as in Nos. 16,17). Elsewhere we find (as in Nos. 30, 31) a constant interchange between prose and gāthās‚ such as we shall frequently come across in the Sans­ krit and half­Sanskrit Buddhist texts.

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