bar]ra is derived as an upapada-tatpurusa compound with the vigraha v[a.
One is allowed to get the impression that the derivation begins with speech forms already in mind, either in the form of a vigraha v[a.
The compound is not to be understood as equivalent to the vigraha
vakya *kumbhasya karah and is not formed from the genitive of kumbha with the nominative of ketra, as provided for by A.
Like the first two, it concerns chiefly the word, as opposed to the phrase; it is called vigraha
or padavigraha '(word-) resolution'.
also antagraha, antadvaya, where the reference is to one-sided, exclusivist philosophical positions, and the Jain anekanta[vada]), and the meaning is then "holding a single (exclusive or one-sided, and thus extreme) position" (ending in strife, vigraha