Indologist


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Related to Indologist: Indology

Indologist

(ɪnˈdɒlədʒɪst)
n
(Education) a student of Indian literature, history, philosophy, etc
Inˈdology n
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Of course, this sounds improbable, which it surely is, but thumb through the works of John Campbell Oman, the British Indologist from early 20th century.
Francisco later to become an Indologist explains the philosophy of Mo Tzu.
He also appreciated the work of Tajikistan's Indologists and recalled that the Padma Shri, India's highest civilian award, had been conferred to famous Indologist, Professor Habibullo Rajabov, this year for his contribution in education and literature.
Over thirty years, Tzvi Abusch has written nine essays (one with the collaboration of Indologist Emily West) that combine his philological acumen with a literary-critical approach to the matter of Gilgamesh.
Just before Modi landed in China, Huang Baosheng, China's most renowned Sanskrit professor and Indologist, was completing a lifetime's endeavour.
The memoirs and fiction about Mao's Cultural Revolution (1966-76) that were published in the post-Mao Peoples Republic (PRC) disappointed Peking University Indologist Ji Xianlin (1911-2009): they lacked candor about Cultural Revolution brutality and dishonestly portrayed their authors solely as victims.
In this section, Greater India is projected as being indicative of Indian internationalism; this argument is taken further by analysing the works of Sylvain Levi, the great Indologist, on the one hand, and India's links with the Pacific world on the other.
So much so, in the words of American Indologist Ronald Inden, the poorly educated Indian "intelligentsia" has today come to identify Indian brand of secularism with anti-Hinduism and appeasement of Muslims.
He quotes Indologist and Mr Jinnah's biographer Stanley Wolpert to support his claims.
These incidents in India today aren't isolated, argues the Indologist Wendy Doniger of the University of Chicago.