M. Chidananda Murthy - Works


  • Vīraśaiva dharma, Bhāratīya saṃskr̥ti Prakāśana, 2000
  • Vāgartha Bāpkō, 1981
  • Vacana sāhitya 1975
  • Sweetness and light Sahithigala Kalavidara Balaga, 1989
  • Saṃśōdhane. 1967
  • Saṃśōdhana taraṄga. Sarasa Sāhitya Prakāśana, 1966
  • Pūrṇa sūryagrahaṇa Aibiec Prakāśana, 1982
  • Pāṇḍitya rasa, Kannaḍa Viśvavidyālaya, 2000
  • Śūnya sampādaneyannu kuritu. 1962
  • Madhyakālīna Kannaḍa sāhitya mattu aspr̥śyate Prasārāṅga, Karnāṭaka Viśvavidyālaya, 1985
  • Liṅgāyata adhyayangaḷu Vāgdēvi Pustakagaḷu, 1986
  • Kavirājamārga. 1973
  • Karnāṭaka saṃskr̥ti Kannaḍa Sāhitya Pariṣattu, 1991
  • Karnāṭaka-Nēpāḷa Prasārāṅga, Kannaḍa Viśvavidyālaya, 2003
  • Kannaḍāyaṇa Priyadarśini Prakāśana, 1999
  • Kannada śāsanagaḷa sāmskr̥tika adhyayana. 1966
  • Hosatu hosatu Kannaḍa Viśvavidyālaya, 1993
  • Grāmīṇa Bāpko Prakāśana, 1977
  • Cidānanda samagra sampuṭa Sapna Book House, 2002
  • Basavanna National Book Trust, India, 1972

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    We have not all had the good fortune to be ladies. We have not all been generals, or poets, or statesmen; but when the toast works down to the babies, we stand on common ground.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    The works of women are symbolical.
    We sew, sew, prick our fingers, dull our sight,
    Producing what? A pair of slippers, sir,
    To put on when you’re weary or a stool
    To stumble over and vex you ... “curse that stool!”
    Or else at best, a cushion, where you lean
    And sleep, and dream of something we are not,
    But would be for your sake. Alas, alas!
    This hurts most, this ... that, after all, we are paid
    The worth of our work, perhaps.
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    Audible prayer can never do the works of spiritual understanding, which regenerates; but silent prayer, watchfulness, and devout obedience enable us to follow Jesus’ example. Long prayers, superstition, and creeds clip the strong pinions of love, and clothe religion in human forms. Whatever materializes worship hinders man’s spiritual growth and keeps him from demonstrating his power over error.
    Mary Baker Eddy (1821–1910)