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Thursday, July 24, 2014


The Indian Analyst


 

South Indian Inscriptions


 

Contents

Index

Introduction

Contents

List of Plates

Additions and Corrections

Images

Contents

Altekar, A. S

Bhattasali, N. K

Barua, B. M And Chakravarti, Pulin Behari

Chakravarti, S. N

Chhabra, B. CH

Das Gupta

Desai, P. B

Gai, G. S

Garde, M. B

Ghoshal, R. K

Gupte, Y. R

Kedar Nath Sastri

Khare, G. H

Krishnamacharlu, C. R

Konow, Sten

Lakshminarayan Rao, N

Majumdar, R. C

Master, Alfred

Mirashi, V. V

Mirashi, V. V., And Gupte, Y. R

Narasimhaswami, H. K

Nilakanta Sastri And Venkataramayya, M

Panchamukhi, R. S

Pandeya, L. P

Raghavan, V

Ramadas, G

Sircar, Dines Chandra

Somasekhara Sarma

Subrahmanya Aiyar

Vats, Madho Sarup

Venkataramayya, M

Venkatasubba Ayyar

Vaidyanathan, K. S

Vogel, J. Ph

Index.- By M. Venkataramayya

Other South-Indian Inscriptions 

Volume I

Volume II

Volume III

Vol. IV - VIII

Volume IX

Volume X

Volume XI

Volume XII

Volume XIII

Volume XIV

Volume XV

Volume XVI

Volume XVII

Volume XVIII

Volume XIX

Volume XX

Volume XXII_Part I

Volume XXII_Part II

Tanjavur

Tiruvarur

Volume XXIII

Volume XXIV

Archaeological Links

Archaeological-Survey of India

EPIGRAPHIA INDICA

PRINCE OF WALES MUSEUM PLATES OF DADDA III ; YEAR 427

(2 Plates)

S.N. CHAKRAVARTI, BOMBAY

The grant edited below for the first time is engraved on two copper plates, each about 11″ in length by 7″ in breadth. It is the only inscription of the Gurjara chief Dadda III so far discovered. The plates were recently purchased by the Prince of Wales Museum of Western India, Bombay. The owner was unable to give any information as to where, how and when they were

_________________________

[1] This gap may be filled up with the let6ter di.
[2][I would read [rakshiṁ]chchi.─N. L. R. ]
[3] The letter mu in muna looks like mṛi in the record.
[4] The letter vu is engraved like ma.
[5] The letter is engraved below the line.
[6] The continuation of the inscription is lost.
[7] Vayirappa-Nāyaka, a minister of Errasiddha, was called Paḍiyāri (A. R. Nos. 378 and 364 of 1919).
[8 Receiving tributes in elephants was common in South India. Kulōttuṅga-Chōḷa I is stated to have received tributes in elephants from the kings of remote islands (S.I.I., Vol. III, p. 144, 1.9). Muppiḍi-Nāyaka also claims to have received such a tribute from the Pāṇḍya king (A.R. No. 524 of 1908).

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