Short News 2008-38

Posted: 13.09.2008
Updated on: 29.11.2012

►Jaipur Chaturmas News

see also:

Ahimsa Yatra News


12.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Audience from male side

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Audience from female side

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Acharya Mahapragya addressing the gathering on the ocassion of Yuvacharya Selection Day

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Yuvacharya Mahashraman bowing before Acharya Mahapragya for blessing on completion of his 11 year as Yuvacharya

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13.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Acharya Mahapragya addressing the devotee on the 206th Death Anniversary of Acharya Bhikshu

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Director of Anekant Bharti Publication presenting the first copy of Gujarati Translated book -Parivar-Ek Prem thirth" to Acharya Mahapragya for inauguration (13.09.2008)

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National President of Mahapragya Seva Prakalp Shri Nareh Mehta presenting Audio CD "Mere Mahavir" to Acharya Mahapragya for inauguration (13.09.2008)

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Audience

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14.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Former Vice president Shri Bhairon Singh Shekhawat discussing about corruption problem with Acharya Mahapragya on 14.09.08

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15.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Yuvacharya in a smiling posture while given lecture in morning session

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View of Male devotees

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Female devotees engaged in spiritual practise

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16.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Yuvacharya Mahashraman giving lecture

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Audience

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Audience

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17.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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18.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Saint Guruvanand of Shri Brahamrishi Ashram, Tirupati, met with the Ahimsa Yatra initiator Acharya Mahapragya at Anuvibha, Jaipur.

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Get-Together Of Two Streams Of Spirituality At Anuvibha


19.09.2008 ►WIKIPEDIA: Today's featured article: Anekantavada

Today: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Main_Page

1888 e-print 'Blind monks examining an elephant' by Hanabusa ItchōAnekantavadais one of the most important and basic doctrines of Jainism. It refers to the principles of pluralism and multiplicity of viewpoints, the notion that truth and reality are perceived differently from diverse points of view, and that no single point of view is the complete truth. Jains contrast all attempts to proclaim absolute truth with adhgajanyāyah, which can be illustrated through the maxim of the "Blind Men and an Elephant". In this story, one blind man felt the trunk of an elephant, another the tusks, another the ears, another the tail. All the men claimed to explain the true appearance of the elephant, but could only partly succeed, due to their limited perspectives. According to the Jains, only the Kevalins—the omniscient beings—can comprehend objects in all aspects and manifestations; others are only capable of partial knowledge. Consequently, no single, specific, human view can claim to represent absolute truth. Anekāntavādaencourages its adherents to consider the views and beliefs of their rivals and opposing parties. Proponents of anekāntavādaapply this principle to religion and philosophy, reminding themselves that any religion or philosophy, even Jainism, that clings too dogmatically to its own tenets, is committing an error based on its limited point of view. (more...)

Permanent link: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anekantavada

19.09.2008 ►Jaipur Chaturmas Photo News

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Mr. Kalicharan Sharaf addressing the education seminar held in guidence of Yuvacharya Mahashraman on 18.09.2008 at Jaipur.

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Source/Info

Jaipur Photo News:
Mahendra Jain, Salil Lodha

Captions (E): Mahima Bokariya

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