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Sanskrit English Dictionary

sha1ya1-183b3-5.htm

from: Online Sanskrit Dictionary, February 12, 2003 . http://sanskritdocuments.org/dict/dictall.pdf  090907

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{sha.ya.} शय

 

UKT notes
• corpse pose • locust pose • Sharabha

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{sha.ya.} शय
p183b3-5

• शय (shaya)
Skt: शय (shaya) - Sleep - OnlineSktDict

• शयन (shayana)
Skt: शयन (shayana) - a bed - OnlineSktDict
Pal: sayana - n. lying, sleeping, bed - UPMT-PED230

• शयनं (shayanaM)
Skt: शयनं (shayanaM) - sleep - OnlineSktDict

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p183b3-6

• शयनप्रकोष्ठः (shayanaprakoshhThaH)
Skt: शयनप्रकोष्ठः (shayanaprakoshhThaH) - (m) bedroom - OnlineSktDict

• शयनागारं (shayanaagaaraM)
Skt: शयनागारं (shayanaagaaraM) - (n) dormitory - OnlineSktDict
*Pal: sayanighara - n. a sleeping-room - UPMT-PED230

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p183b4

• शयनासन (shayanaasana)
Skt: शयनासन (shayanaasana) - the repose posture - OnlineSktDict

• शय्या (shayyaa)
Skt: शय्या (shayyaa) - (f) bed - OnlineSktDict

• शर (shara)
Skt: शर (shara) - Arrow - OnlineSktDict
Pal: sara - m. an arrow, sound, voice. mn. a lake - UPMT-PED230

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p184top

• शरण (sharaNa)
Skt: शरण (sharaNa) - Refuge - OnlineSktDict

• शरणं (sharaNaM)
Skt: शरणं (sharaNaM) - resort, surrender - OnlineSktDict

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p184top-2

• शरणार्थो (sharaNaarthii)
Skt: शरणार्थो (sharaNaarthii) - Refugee - OnlineSktDict

• शरण्यौ (sharaNyau)
Skt: शरण्यौ (sharaNyau) - the refuge, people who are worthy of giving asylum, protection to - OnlineSktDict

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p184top-3

• शरद् (sharad.h)
Skt: शरद् (sharad.h) - autumn - OnlineSktDict
Skt: शरद् śarad - f. autumn - SpkSkt
Pal: sarada - m. autumn - UPMT-PED230

• शरदः (sharradaH)
Skt: शरदः (sharadaH) - (autumnal seasons) years - OnlineSktDict

शरभ sharabha
Skt: शरभ sharabha - a part-lion and part-bird beast; an eight-legged deer.
  - Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sharabha 110414
Pal: sarabha - m. a sort of deer - UPMT-PED230

See my note on sharabha

€ शरभा śarabhā
Skt: शरभा śarabhā - f. girl with withered limbs and therefore unfit for marriage - SpkSkt

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p184top-4

• शरीर (shariira)
Skt: शरीर (shariira) - body (neut) - OnlineSktDict

• शरीरं (shariiraM)
Skt: शरीरं (shariiraM) - body - OnlineSktDict

• शरीरमाद्यं (shariiramaadyaM)
Skt: शरीरमाद्यं (shariiramaadyaM) - body + the beginning - OnlineSktDict

• शरीरस्थं (shariirasthaM)
Skt: शरीरस्थं (shariirasthaM) - situated within the body - OnlineSktDict

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p184b1

• शरीरस्थः (shariirasthaH)
Skt: शरीरस्थः (shariirasthaH) - dwelling in the body - OnlineSktDict

• शरीराणि (shariiraaNi)
Skt: शरीराणि (shariiraaNi) - bodies - OnlineSktDict

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p184b1-2

• शरीरिणः (shariiriNaH)
Skt: शरीरिणः (shariiriNaH) - of the embodied soul - OnlineSktDict

• शरीरे (shariire)
Skt: शरीरे (shariire) - in the body - OnlineSktDict

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p184b1-3 

• शर्करा (sharkaraa)
Skt: शर्करा (sharkaraa) - (f) sugar - OnlineSktDict
Pal: sakkharā - f. gravel, sugar - UPMT-PED209
Pal: {ώak~hka.ra} - - UHS-PMD0939

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p184b1-4

• शर्म (sharma)
Skt: शर्म (sharma) - grace - OnlineSktDict

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p184b1-5

• शलभ (shalabha)
Skt: शलभ (shalabha) - a locust - OnlineSktDict
Pal: salabha - m. a moth - UPMT-PED231

• शलभः (shalabhaH)
Skt: शलभः (shalabhaH) - (m) grasshopper - OnlineSktDict

• शलभासन (shalabhaasana)
Skt: शलभासन (shalabhaasana) - the locust posture - OnlineSktDict

See my note on the locust posture

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p184b1-6

• शलाका (shalaakaa)
Skt: शलाका (shalaakaa) - a small twig ( in this case, like an eye-pencil) - OnlineSktDict

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p184b2

• शल्यः (shalyaH)
Skt: शल्यः (shalyaH) - (m) porcupine - OnlineSktDict

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p184b2-2 

• शल्यकारः (shalyakaaraH)
Skt: शल्यकारः (shalyakaaraH) - (m) surgeon - OnlineSktDict
*Pal: sallakatta - m. a surgeon - UPMT-PED231

• शल्यचिकित्सकः (shalyachikitsakaH)
Skt: शल्यचिकित्सकः (shalyachikitsakaH) - (m) surgeon - OnlineSktDict

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p184b2-3

• शव (shava)
Skt: शव (shava) - cadaver - OnlineSktDict

• शवपेतिका (shavapetikaa)
Skt: शवपेतिका (shavapetikaa) - (f) coffin - OnlineSktDict

• शवासन (shavaasana)
Skt: शवासन (shavaasana) - the corpse posture - OnlineSktDict

See my note on corpse pose

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p184b2-4

• शश (shasha)
Skt: शश (shasha) - rabbit - OnlineSktDict

• शशः (shashaH)
Skt: शशः (shashaH) - (m) rabbit - OnlineSktDict

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p184b2-5

• शशाङ्क (shashaa.nka)
Skt: शशाङ्क (shashaa.nka) - moon - OnlineSktDict
Pal: sasaṅka - m. moon - UPMT-PED232

• शशाङ्कः (shashaa.nkaH)
Skt: शशाङ्कः (shashaa.nkaH) - the moon - OnlineSktDict

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p184b3

• शशि (shashi)
Skt: शशि (shashi) - moon - OnlineSktDict
Pal: sasi - m. the moon - UPMT-PED232

• शशिसूर्ययोः (shashisuuryayoH)
Skt: शशिसूर्ययोः (shashisuuryayoH) - of the moon and the sun - OnlineSktDict

• शशी (shashii)
Skt: शशी (shashii) - the moon - OnlineSktDict

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p184b3-2

• शश्रच्छान्तिं (shashvachchhaantiM)
Skt: शश्रच्छान्तिं (shashvachchhaantiM) - lasting peace - OnlineSktDict

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p184b3-3

• शष्टष्टक (shashhTashhTaka)
Skt: (shashhTashhTaka) - 6th and 8th from each other - OnlineSktDict

• शष्ट्यांश (shashhTyaa.nsha)
Skt: शष्टष्टक (shashhTyaa.nsha) - A varga. The 60th Harmonic Chart. rag.
  Used in cases of delineation of twins - OnlineSktDict

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p184b3-4

• शस्र (shastra)
Skt: शस्र - weapon - OnlineSktDict

• शस्रं (shastraM)
Skt: शस्रं - weapon - OnlineSktDict

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p184b3-5

• शस्रपाणयः (shastrapaaNayah)
Skt: शस्रपाणयः - those with weapons in hands - OnlineSktDict

• शस्रपूताः (shastrapuutaaH)
Skt: शस्रपूताः - having become holy by (strike of) weapon - OnlineSktDict

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p184b4

• शस्रभृतां (shastrabhRitaaM)
Skt: शस्रभृतां - of the carriers of weapons - OnlineSktDict

• शस्रसम्पाते (shastrasampaate)
Skt: शस्रसम्पाते - in releasing his arrows  - OnlineSktDict

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p185top

• शस्राणि (shastraaNi)
Skt: शस्राणि - weapons - OnlineSktDict

• शफ़री (shafarii)
Skt: शफ़री - a very small fish - OnlineSktDict

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UKT notes

corpse pose

From http://www.yogajournal.com/poses/482 110419

(shah-VAHS-anna)
sava = corpse

This pose is also called Mrtasana (pronounced mrit-TAHS-anna, mrta = death)

Step by Step

1. In Savasana it's essential that the body be placed in a neutral position. Sit on the floor with your knees bent, feet on the floor, and lean back onto your forearms. Lift your pelvis slightly off the floor and, with your hands, push the back of the pelvis toward the tailbone, then return the pelvis to the floor. Inhale and slowly extend the right leg, then the left, pushing through the heels. Release both legs, softening the groins, and see that the legs are angled evenly relative to the mid-line of the torso, and that the feet turn out equally. Narrow the front pelvis and soften (but don't flatten) the lower back.

2. With your hands lift the base of the skull away from the back of the neck and release the back of the neck down toward the tailbone. If you have any difficulty doing this, support the back of the head and neck on a folded blanket. Broaden the base of the skull too, and lift the crease of the neck diagonally into the center of the head. Make sure your ears are equidistant from your shoulders.

3. Reach your arms toward the ceiling, perpendicular to the floor. Rock slightly from side to side and broaden the back ribs and the shoulder blades away from the spine. Then release the arms to the floor, angled evenly relative to the mid-line of torso. Turn the arms outward and stretch them away from the space between the shoulder blades. Rest the backs of the hands on the floor as close as you comfortably can to the index finger knuckles. Make sure the shoulder blades are resting evenly on the floor. Imagine the lower tips of the shoulder blades are lifting diagonally into your back toward the top of the sternum. From here, spread the collarbones.

4. In addition to quieting the physical body in Savasana, it's also necessary to pacify the sense organs. Soften the root of the tongue, the wings of the nose, the channels of the inner ears, and the skin of the forehead, especially around the bridge of the nose between the eyebrows. Let the eyes sink to the back of the head, then turn them downward to gaze at the heart. Release your brain to the back of the head.

5. Stay in this pose for 5 minutes for every 30 minutes of practice. To exit, first roll gently with an exhalation onto one side, preferably the right. Take 2 or 3 breaths. With another exhalation press your hands against the floor and lift your torso, dragging your head slowly after. The head should always come up last.

Go back corpse-pose-note-b

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locust pose

From: http://www.yogajournal.com/poses/789 110419

Grouped among the so-called “baby backbends,” which includes Dhanurasana (Bow Pose) and Sea Monster Pose (described in the Variations section below), it is an unassuming pose that, like other seemingly simple poses, is actually a lot more interesting and challenging than it appears at first glance.

(sha-la-BAHS-anna)
salabha = grasshopper, locust

Step by Step

1. For this pose you might want to pad the floor below your pelvis and ribs with a folded blanket. Lie on your belly with your arms along the sides of your torso, palms up, forehead resting on the floor. Turn your big toes toward each other to inwardly rotate your thighs, and firm your buttocks so your coccyx presses toward your pubis.

2. Exhale and lift your head, upper torso, arms, and legs away from the floor. You’ll be resting on your lower ribs, belly, and front pelvis. Firm your buttocks and reach strongly through your legs, first through the heels to lengthen the back legs, then through the bases of the big toes. Keep the big toes turned toward each other.

3. Raise your arms parallel to the floor and stretch back actively through your fingertips. Imagine there’s a weight pressing down on the backs of the upper arms, and push up toward the ceiling against this resistance. Press your scapulas firmly into your back.

4. Gaze forward or slightly upward, being careful not to jut your chin forward and crunch the back of your neck. Keep the base of the skull lifted and the back of the neck long.

5. Stay for 30 seconds to 1 minute, then release with an exhalation. Take a few breaths and repeat 1 or 2 times more if you like.

Go back locust-pose-note-b

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Sharabha

From Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sharabha 110414

Sharabha (Skt: शरभ, Tamil: ஷரப, Malayalam: ശരഭ, Telugu: శరభ, Kannada: ಶರಭ, Śarabha) is a part-lion and part-bird beast in Hindu mythology. According to Sanskrit literature, Sharabha is an eight-legged beast, mightier than a lion and elephant and which can kill the lion. Sharabha, can clear a valley in one jump. In later literature, Sharabha is described as an eight-legged deer.[1][2]

Shaiva scriptures narrate that god Shiva assumed the Avatar (incarnation) of Sharabha to tame Narasimha - the fierce man-lion avatar of Vishnu worshipped by Vaishnava sect - into a normal pleasant form representing harmony. This form is popularly known as Sarabeshwara ("Lord Sarabha") or Sharabeshwaramurti.[3] In Vaishnava beliefs, Sharabha is a name of Vishnu. In Buddhism, Sharabha appears in Jataka Tales as a previous birth of the Buddha.

Sharabha also appears in the emblem of State government of the Indian state of Karnataka, University of Mysore and the Karnataka Soaps and Detergents Limited.

Go back sharabha-note-b

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End of TIL file