Gokarna, Go-karna, Gokarṇā, Gokarṇa: 28 definitions
Gokarna means something in Hinduism, Sanskrit, the history of ancient India, Marathi. If you want to know the exact meaning, history, etymology or English translation of this term then check out the descriptions on this page. Add your comment or reference to a book if you want to contribute to this summary article.
Ayurveda (science of life)
Source: Wisdom Library: Āyurveda and botany
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) is a Sanskrit word referring to the “mule deer”. The meat of this animal is part of the māṃsavarga (‘group of flesh’), which is used throughout Ayurvedic literature. The animal Gokarṇa is part of the sub-group named Jāṅgalamṛga, refering to “animals living in forests”. It was classified by Caraka in his Carakasaṃhitā sūtrasthāna (chapter 27), a classical Ayurvedic work. Caraka defined such groups (vargas) based on the dietic properties of the substance.
Source: archive.org: Sushruta samhita, Volume I
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण)—Sanskrit word for a kind of deer (Antilope picta). This animal is from the group called Kūlacara (‘shore-dwellers’). Kūlacara itself is a sub-group of the group of animals known as Ānupa (those that frequent marshy places).
The flesh of the Gokarna is sweet, demulcent, mild (soft), sweet in digestion and proves curative in cases of hæmoptysis, and generates Kapham in the system.
Source: Advances in Zoology and Botany: Ethnomedicinal List of Plants Treating Fever in Ahmednagar District of Maharashtra, India
Gokarṇa in the Marathi language refers to the medicinal climber “Clitoria ternatea L.”, and is used for ethnomedicine treatment of Fever in Ahmednagar district, India. The parts used are: “Leaves”. Instructions for using the climber named Gokarṇa: The paste of Leaf mixed with the paste of adrak (Zingiber officinale) 1 g each—applied on forehead.
Āyurveda (आयुर्वेद, ayurveda) is a branch of Indian science dealing with medicine, herbalism, taxology, anatomy, surgery, alchemy and related topics. Traditional practice of Āyurveda in ancient India dates back to at least the first millenium BC. Literature is commonly written in Sanskrit using various poetic metres.
Vaishnavism (Vaishava dharma)
Source: Prabhupada Books: Sri Caitanya Caritamrta
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण)—A holy place on the bank of the Yamunā which Śrī Caitanya Mahāprabhu visited. (Śrī Caitanya Caritāmṛta, Madhya–17.191) Gokarṇa is situated in North Kanara, in the Karnataka state. It is about thirty-three miles southeast of Karwar. This place is very famous for the temple of Lord Śiva known as Mahā-baleśvara. Hundreds and thousands of pilgrims come to see this temple.
Vaishnava (वैष्णव, vaiṣṇava) or vaishnavism (vaiṣṇavism) represents a tradition of Hinduism worshipping Vishnu as the supreme Lord. Similar to the Shaktism and Shaivism traditions, Vaishnavism also developed as an individual movement, famous for its exposition of the dashavatara (‘ten avatars of Vishnu’).
Shaivism (Shaiva philosophy)
Source: Wisdom Library: Kubjikāmata-tantra
Gokarṇā (गोकर्णा):—Sanskrit name of one of the twenty-four goddesses of the Sūryamaṇḍala (first maṇḍala of the Khecarīcakra) according to the kubjikāmata-tantra. The Khecarīcakra is the fifth cakra (‘internal mystic center’) of the five (pañcacakra) and is located on or above the head. She presides over the pītha (‘sacred site’) called Kāśmarī or Narmada (according to the Ṣaṭsāhasraṭippanī).
Source: Wisdom Library: Śaivism
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) is a Sanskrit word referring to one of the sixty-eight places hosting a svāyambhuvaliṅga, one of the most sacred of liṅgasaccording to the Śaivāgamas. The presiding deity residing over the liṅga in this place (Gokarṇa) is named Mahābala. The list of sixty-eight svāyambhuvaliṅgas is found in the commentary of the Jirṇoddhāra-daśaka by Nigamajñānadeva. The word liṅga refers to a symbol used in the worship of Śiva and is used thoughout Śaiva literature, such as the sacred Āgamas.
Source: academia.edu: A Critical Study of the Vajraḍākamahātantrarāja (II) (shaivism)
Gokarṇā (गोकर्णा) is the name of a Goddess (Devī) presiding over Kāśmarī: one of the twenty-four sacred districts mentioned in the Kubjikāmatatantra (chapter 22). Her weapon is the mudrā and lakuṭa. Furthermore, Gokarṇā is accompanied by the Kṣetrapāla (field-protector) named Taḍijjaṅgha. A similar system appears in the 9th century Vajraḍākatantra (chapter 18).
Shaiva (शैव, śaiva) or Shaivism (śaivism) represents a tradition of Hinduism worshiping Shiva as the supreme being. Closely related to Shaktism, Shaiva literature includes a range of scriptures, including Tantras, while the root of this tradition may be traced back to the ancient Vedas.
Purana and Itihasa (epic history)
Source: Wisdom Library: Skanda-purana
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) is the name of a gaṇa (attendant of Śiva), mentioned in the Skandapurāṇa 4.2.53. In this chapter, Śiva (Giriśa) summons his attendants (gaṇas) and ask them to venture towards the city Vārāṇasī (Kāśī) in order to find out what the yoginīs, the sun-god, Vidhi (Brahmā) were doing there.
While the gaṇas such as Gokarṇa were staying at Kāśī, they were desirous but unable of finding a weakness in king Divodaśa who was ruling there. Kāśī is described as a fascinating place beyond the range of Giriśa’s vision, and as a place where yoginīs become ayoginīs, after having come in contact with it. Kāśī is described as having both the power to destroy great delusion, as well as creating it.
The Skandapurāṇa narrates the details and legends surrounding numerous holy pilgrimages (tīrtha-māhātmya) throughout India. It is the largest Mahāpurāṇa composed of over 81,000 metrical verses, with the core text dating from the before the 4th-century CE.
Source: archive.org: Puranic Encyclopedia
1) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—See under Gokarṇa. (See full article at Story of Gokarṇa from the Puranic encyclopaedia by Vettam Mani)
2) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—An incarnation of Śiva. In the seventh Varāhakalpa Śiva was born as Gokarṇa and he then got four sons named, Kaśyapa, Uśanas, Cyavana and Bṛhaspati. (Śatarudrasaṃhitā, Śiva Purāṇa).
3) Gokarṇā (गोकर्णा).—In the great battle Karṇa sent a serpentmissile against Arjuna. The serpent named Aśvasena was the power behind the missile and Gokarṇā was the mother of that serpent. (Śloka 42, Chapter 90, Karṇa Parva).
4) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—A sacred place of Purāṇic importance situated on the extreme north of Kerala. Origin. There was once on the banks of the river, Tuṅgabhadrā, a village made sacred and prosperous by the brahmins who lived there. In that village lived a noble brahmin named Ātmadeva. His wife was a quarrelsome woman named Dhundhulī. Even after many years of married life they got no children and Ātmadeva, greatly grief-stricken, left his home and went to the forests. He was sitting on the shore of a lake after quenching his thirst from it when a Sannyāsin came that way. Ātmadeva told him about his domestic life and pleaded that he should suggest a way to get a son for him. The sannyāsin sat in meditation for some time and contemplated on the horoscope of Ātmadeva and regretfully informed him that according to his horoscope he was to have no children for seven successive births. He, therefore, advised Ātmadeva to abandon all his worldly pleasures and accept sannyāsa for the rest of his life. But Ātmadeva was not to be discouraged by this prophecy and he urged the sannyāsin to help him somehow to get a child. The sanyāsin then gave him a fruit and asked him to give it to his wife and ask her to observe a life of fasting for a period of one year.
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: The Purana Index
1a) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—A place sacred to Śiva, in extent half a yojana on the western sea; visited by Balarāma. Sages of this place came to Dvārakā;1 a tapovanaṃ, called Dhūtapāpasthalam; sacred to Rudra.2 Swallowed by sea, the sages left to the Sahya hill and reported of the erosion to Rāma on the Mahendra hill. Addressed by them, Rāma appealed to Varuṇa who at first did not turn up. When he grew wroth, Varuṇa promised to give back the land.3 Here Yama performed penance and became a Lokapāla and lord of Pitṛs; sacred to Pitṛs.4 Sacred to Bhadrakarṇikā;5 a sacred place for the performance of śrāddha; nearby is the R. Tāmraparṇī; sacred to Śankara.6
1b) The avatar of the 16th dvāpara in the holy Gokarṇa vana with four sons.*
1c) A ṛtvik at the sacrifice of Brahmā.*
1d) A measurement by the ring finger.*
Source: JatLand: List of Mahabharata people and places
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) refers to the name of a Tīrtha (pilgrim’s destination) mentioned in the Mahābhārata (cf. I.32.3, III.83.22, III.86.12). Note: The Mahābhārata (mentioning Gokarṇa) is a Sanskrit epic poem consisting of 100,000 ślokas (metrical verses) and is over 2000 years old.
Source: Shodhganga: The saurapurana – a critical study
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) or Gokarṇatīrtha is the name of a Tīrtha (holy places) mentioned in the 10th century Saurapurāṇa: one of the various Upapurāṇas depicting Śaivism.—At a little distance from Revā (Narmadā) there is the famous Gokarṇa-tīrtha where Siva is present to shower benefits on the people. By visiting Gokarṇa a person becomes the attendant of Rudra. Towards the northwest direction of Gokarṇa there is another tīrtha where Bhadrakāli and Mahādeva Śiva are present. By visit to this tīrtha one gets the fruit of offering thousand cows. And towards the southern direction of Gokarṇa, Maheśvara is present in Sindhu-tīrtha. A visit to Sindhu-tīrtha gives the result of rājasūya sacrifice.
The Purana (पुराण, purāṇas) refers to Sanskrit literature preserving ancient India’s vast cultural history, including historical legends, religious ceremonies, various arts and sciences. The eighteen mahapuranas total over 400,000 shlokas (metrical couplets) and date to at least several centuries BCE.
Source: Wisdom Library: Kathāsaritsāgara
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) is the name of a city mentioned in the “story of Śrutasena”, according to the Kathāsaritsāgara, chapter 33. Accordingly, “there lived long ago in the Deccan, in a city called Gokarṇa, a king named Śrutasena, who was the ornament of his race and possessed of learning”.
The story of Gokarṇa was narrated to Udayana (king of Vatsa) by Yaugandharāyaṇa in order to demonstrate that “matrons cannot endure the interruption of a deep affection” demonstrated by the anecdote that “chaste women, when their beloved is attached to another, or has gone to heaven, become careless about all enjoyments and determined to die, though their intentions are inscrutable on account of the haughtiness of their character”.
The Kathāsaritsāgara (‘ocean of streams of story’), mentioning Gokarṇa, is a famous Sanskrit epic story revolving around prince Naravāhanadatta and his quest to become the emperor of the vidyādharas (celestial beings). The work is said to have been an adaptation of Guṇāḍhya’s Bṛhatkathā consisting of 100,000 verses, which in turn is part of a larger work containing 700,000 verses.
Kavya (काव्य, kavya) refers to Sanskrit poetry, a popular ancient Indian tradition of literature. There have been many Sanskrit poets over the ages, hailing from ancient India and beyond. This topic includes mahakavya, or ‘epic poetry’ and natya, or ‘dramatic poetry’.
Source: Shodhganga: The significance of the mūla-beras (śilpa)
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) refers to the “distance between the stretched out thumb and little finger” and represents a type of measurement, as defined in the texts dealing with śilpa (arts and crafs), known as śilpaśāstras.—Besides the smaller units known as dehāṅgula there are other larger relative units of length, which are called prādeśa, tāla, vitasti and gokarṇa. The distance between the stretched out thumb and little finger is gokarṇa.
Shilpashastra (शिल्पशास्त्र, śilpaśāstra) represents the ancient Indian science (shastra) of creative arts (shilpa) such as sculpture, iconography and painting. Closely related to Vastushastra (architecture), they often share the same literature.
Dharmashastra (religious law)
Source: Prācyā: Animals and animal products as reflected in Smṛti texts
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) (or Ruru, Raṅku, Eṇa) refers to the animal “Nilgai [Blue bull]” (Boselaphus tragocamelus).—The Smṛtis mention several domestic as well as wild animals that are enumerated in context of specifying expiation for killing them, the flesh being used as a dietary article to give satisfaction to the Manes (Pitṛs) in Śrāddha rites, the law of transmigration due to various sins committed as well as in the context of specifying gifts to be given on various occasions. These animals [viz., Gokarṇa] are chiefly mentioned in the Manusmṛti, Parāśarasmṛti [Chap.6], Gautamasmṛti [17.2 and 15.1], Śātātapasmṛti [II.45-54], Uśānasmṛti [IX.7-9; IX.12-13], Yājñavalkyasmṛti [I.170-171; I.175; I.258- 260], Viṣṇusmṛti [51.3;51.6;51.26;51.33;80.3-14], Uttarāṅgirasasmṛti [X.15-17], Prajāpatismṛti [Śrāddhatyājyavastuvarṇanam. 138-143], 9 Kāśyapasmṛti [Section on Prāyaścittavarṇanam], Vṛddha Hārītasmṛti [6.253-255] and Kātyāyanasmṛti [27.11].
Dharmashastra (धर्मशास्त्र, dharmaśāstra) contains the instructions (shastra) regarding religious conduct of livelihood (dharma), ceremonies, jurisprudence (study of law) and more. It is categorized as smriti, an important and authoritative selection of books dealing with the Hindu lifestyle.
Shaktism (Shakta philosophy)
Source: Kamakoti Mandali: The Yoginis of Narasimha Vyuha
Gokarṇā (गोकर्णा) is the name of a Mātṛkā-Śakti created by Mahārudra in order to control the plague of demons created by Andhakāsura.—Accordingly, Andhaka-Asura tried to kidnap Umā (Devī Pārvatī), and was fiercely attacked by Mahārudra who shot arrows at him from his mahāpināka. when the arrows pierced the body of Andhakāsura, drops of blood fell to earth and from those drops, thousands of Andhakas arose. To control this plague of demons, Mahārudra created Mātṛkā-Śaktis [viz., Gokarṇā] and ordered them to drink the blood of the demons and drain them dry.
Shakta (शाक्त, śākta) or Shaktism (śāktism) represents a tradition of Hinduism where the Goddess (Devi) is revered and worshipped. Shakta literature includes a range of scriptures, including various Agamas and Tantras, although its roots may be traced back to the Vedas.
India history and geogprahy
Source: Wisdom Library: India History
1) Gokarna is a village located on the coast of the south Indian state Karnataka. It lies at the distance of 579 Kms, from Bangalore and 60 Kms, from Karwar. Go-Karna stands for “cows ears” in Sanskrit.
2) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण)—One of the several gaṭhas (bathing places) in the twelve forests on the banks of the Yamunā.
Source: archive.org: Chaitanya’s life and teachings (history)
Gokarna is one of the places visited by Chaitanya during his pilgrimage in Southern India between April 1510 and January 1512.—Gokarna.—On the west coast, about 20 miles s. e. of Karwar, famous for its temple of Mahabaleshwar and a very popular place of pilgrimage. (Bombay Gazetteer, Kanara, xv. pt. 2, pp. 289-301).
Source: archive.org: Shiva Purana (history)
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) lit. ‘cow’s ear’ is the name of a sacred place mentioned in the Śivapurāṇa-māhātmya chapter 3.—It is a place of pilgrimage sacred to Śiva, on the west coast, near Mangalore. It has the temple of Mahādeva, supposed to have been established by Rāvaṇa.
Source: What is India: Inscriptions of the Śilāhāras
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण) is the name of a Brāhmaṇa mentioned in the “Ṭhāṇā plates of Nāgārjuna”. Accordingly, “… the great Brāhmaṇa Mādhava Paṇḍita, son of Gokarṇa Paṇḍita, of the Pārāsara-gotra and the Yajurveda-śākhā, who has emigrated from Hasti-grāma situated in the Madhyadeśa”.
These copper plates (mentioning Gokarṇa) were discovered in a tank in the locality called Pancha Pākhādī outside the town of Ṭhāṇā in 1965. The object of the present plates is to record the grant, by Mahāmaṇḍaleśvara Nāgārjuna, of a plot of land in the village Muñjavalī to Mādhava Paṇḍita, son of Gokarṇa Paṇḍita, of the Pārāśara gotra and Yajurveda-śakhā. The grant is dated in śaka 961, on the fifteenth tithi of the dark fortnight of Śrāvaṇa, Wednesday, the cyclic year being Pramāthin, with a solar eclipse.
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Indian Epigraphical Glossary
Gokarṇa.—(EI 9), gokarṇa-kuśa-kusuma-karatal-odaka-pūrṇa (EI 23), gokarṇa-kuśalatā-pūta-hasta-udakena (Ind. Ant., Vol. XV, p. 10, note 57), referring to an elaborate form of the ritual relating to donation generally indicated by the expression udaka-atisargeṇa; same as gaṇḍūṣa (in Bengali); palm hollowed to hold water and resembling a cow’s ear. Note: gokarṇa is defined in the “Indian epigraphical glossary” as it can be found on ancient inscriptions commonly written in Sanskrit, Prakrit or Dravidian languages.
The history of India traces the identification of countries, villages, towns and other regions of India, as well as royal dynasties, rulers, tribes, local festivities and traditions and regional languages. Ancient India enjoyed religious freedom and encourages the path of Dharma, a concept common to Buddhism, Hinduism, and Jainism.
Languages of India and abroad
Source: DDSA: The Molesworth Marathi and English Dictionary
gōkarṇa (गोकर्ण).—f (S) A flower, Aletris hyacinthoides. 2 n The flower of it. 3 m A cow’s ear; and thence fig. a metal vessel of that form used in feeding infants. 4 The name of a lingam, and of the place in Malabar where it lies. See bārā jyōtiliṅga. gōkarṇānta yēṇēṃ See the commoner phrases sampuṣṭānta yēṇēṃ & gōkuḷānta yēṇēṃ.
Source: DDSA: The Aryabhusan school dictionary, Marathi-English
gōkarṇa (गोकर्ण).—f A flower. m A cow’s ear. Fig. A metal vessel of that form used in feeding infants.
Marathi is an Indo-European language having over 70 million native speakers people in (predominantly) Maharashtra India. Marathi, like many other Indo-Aryan languages, evolved from early forms of Prakrit, which itself is a subset of Sanskrit, one of the most ancient languages of the world.
Source: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—a. having cow’s ears. (-rṇaḥ) 1 a cow’s ear; गोकर्णसदृशौ कृत्वा करावाबद्धसारणौ (gokarṇasadṛśau kṛtvā karāvābaddhasāraṇau) Ks.6.57.
2) a mule.
3) a snake; Mb.8.9.42.
4) a span (from the tip of the thumb to that of the ring-finger); गोकर्णशिथिल- श्चरन् (gokarṇaśithila- ścaran) Mb.2.68.75; तालः स्मृतो मध्यमया गोकर्णश्चाप्यनामया (tālaḥ smṛto madhyamayā gokarṇaścāpyanāmayā) Brahmāṇḍa P.
5) Name of a place of pilgrimage in the south, sacred to Śiva. श्रितगोकर्णनिकेतमीश्वरम् (śritagokarṇaniketamīśvaram) R.8.33.
6) a kind of deer.
7) a kind of arrow; Mb.8.9.42.
Gokarṇa is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms go and karṇa (कर्ण).
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Edgerton Buddhist Hybrid Sanskrit Dictionary
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—name of a mountain: Mahā-Māyūrī 254.5.
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Shabda-Sagara Sanskrit-English Dictionary
(-rṇaḥ) 1. A span from the tip of the thumb to that of the little finger. 2. A kind of deer, (the Nilgau) 3. A mule. 4. A class of demigods. 5. A kind of snake. 6. A snake in general. 7. A place of pilgrimage on the Malabar coast. f. (-rṇī) A plant, (Aletris hyacinthoides:) see mūrvā. E. go a cow, and karṇa an ear, having ears like a cow, &c. gauḥ netraṃ karṇau yasya .
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Benfey Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—m. 1. a kind of deer, Antelope picta, [Rāmāyaṇa] 2, 103, 41. 2. a kind of arrow, Mahābhārata 8, 4668. 3. a span from the tip of the thumb to that of the little finger, Mahābhārata 2, 2324. 4. the name of a holy place, [Rāmāyaṇa] 1, 42, 13. 5. a name of Śiva, [Kathāsaritsāgara, (ed. Brockhaus.)] 22, 218. Catuṣkarṇa, i. e.
Gokarṇa is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms go and karṇa (कर्ण).
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Cappeller Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—1. [masculine] cow-ear.
— OR —
Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण).—2. [adjective] cow-eared; [masculine] a kind of antelope, [Name] of a place of pilgrimage sacred to Śiva, of Śiva himself, & of [several] men.
Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Monier-Williams Sanskrit-English Dictionary
1) Gokarṇa (गोकर्ण):—[=go-karṇa] [from go] mfn. cow-eared (as men or demons), [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
2) [v.s. …] m. ‘cow-eared’, Śiva, [Mahābhārata xii, 10351]
3) [v.s. …] a cow’s ear, [Kathāsaritsāgara vi, 57]
4) [v.s. …] the deer Antilope picta, [Rāmāyaṇa ii, 103, 41; Caraka i, 27; Suśruta]
5) [v.s. …] a mule, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
6) [v.s. …] a serpent, [Mahābhārata viii, 90, 42] (perhaps a kind of arrow)
7) [v.s. …] the span from the tip of the thumb to that of the ring finger, [Mahābhārata ii, 2324; Hemādri’s Caturvarga-cintāmaṇi]
8) [v.s. …] a place of pilgrimage on the Malabar coast (sacred to Śiva), [Mahābhārata; Harivaṃśa; Rāmāyaṇa] etc.
9) [v.s. …] Śiva as worshipped in Gokarṇa, [Kathāsaritsāgara xxii, xc]
10) [v.s. …] Name of one of Śiva’s attendants, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
11) [v.s. …] of a Muni, [Vāyu-purāṇa i, 23, 161]
12) [v.s. …] of a king of Kaśmīr (who erected a statue of Śiva called after him Gokarṇeśvara), [Rājataraṅgiṇī i, 348]
13) Gokarṇā (गोकर्णा):—[=go-karṇā] [from go-karṇa > go] f. a female serpent, [Mahābhārata viii, 90, 42]
14) [v.s. …] Name of one of the mothers attending on Skanda, ix, 2643
Sanskrit, also spelled संस्कृतम् (saṃskṛtam), is an ancient language of India commonly seen as the grandmother of the Indo-European language family. Closely allied with Prakrit and Pali, Sanskrit is more exhaustive in both grammar and terms and has the most extensive collection of literature in the world, greatly surpassing its sister-languages Greek and Latin.
See also (Relevant definitions)
Full-text (+42): Bhadrakarnika, Gokarnalinga, Shushka, Gokrana, Gokarneshvara, Gokarnashithila, Kashmari, Gokarneshalinga, Gokarnesha, Atmadeva, Dhundhukari, Dhundhuli, Pradesha, Gokarni, Gokarnatirtha, Dhutapapasthalatirtha, Celaganga, Shleshmatakavana, Shrutasena, Parashuramakshatra.
Search found 24 books and stories containing Gokarna, Go-karna, Go-karṇa, Go-karṇā, Gokarṇā, Gokarṇa, Gōkarṇa; (plurals include: Gokarnas, karnas, karṇas, karṇās, Gokarṇās, Gokarṇas, Gōkarṇas). You can also click to the full overview containing English textual excerpts. Below are direct links for the most relevant articles:
List of Mahabharata people and places (by Laxman Burdak)
The Shiva Purana (by J. L. Shastri)
Chapter 8 – The greatness of Mahābala < [Section 4 – Koṭirudra-Saṃhitā]
Chapter 10 – The greatness and glory of Mahābala < [Section 4 – Koṭirudra-Saṃhitā]
Chapter 11 – The greatness of the moon-crested Paśupatinātha < [Section 4 – Koṭirudra-Saṃhitā]
The history of Andhra country (1000 AD – 1500 AD) (by Yashoda Devi)
Part 48 – Bhima and Gokarna < [Chapter XX – The Telugu Cholas (Chodas)]
Part 46 – Gokarna (A.D. 1083) < [Chapter XX – The Telugu Cholas (Chodas)]
Part 47 – Udayaditya (A.D. 1160) < [Chapter XX – The Telugu Cholas (Chodas)]
The Padma Purana (by N.A. Deshpande)
Chapter 197 – The Seven-day Bhāgavata Recitation < [Section 6 – Uttara-Khaṇḍa (Concluding Section)]
Chapter 222 – Kāśī, Gokarṇa, Śivakāñcī, Tīrthasaptaka and Bhīmakuṇḍa < [Section 6 – Uttara-Khaṇḍa (Concluding Section)]
Chapter 196 – Dhundhulī’s Story < [Section 6 – Uttara-Khaṇḍa (Concluding Section)]
The Skanda Purana (by G. V. Tagare)
Chapter 2 – The Story of Kalmāṣapāda: Greatness of Gokarṇa < [Section 3 – Brāhmottara-khaṇḍa]
Chapter 3 – The Greatness of Gokarṇa and the Caturdaśī of Śiva < [Section 3 – Brāhmottara-khaṇḍa]
Chapter 19 – The Story of Sāradā < [Section 3 – Brāhmottara-khaṇḍa]
Trishashti Shalaka Purusha Caritra (by Helen M. Johnson)
Post view 2773 times