ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS
Vol. X. p. 104, No. 96, text line 2 ; the biruda has there been translated, by “ he
whose glances were (as bright) as jewels.”─ J. F. F.
Page 225, line 10 from bottom,- for Eastern India, read Southern India.
” 251 ff. ; the Diḍgûr inscription.─ In editing this record, I overlooked a fact to which
Professor Kielhorn has kindly drawn my attention. Just as here we have Dosi as the
name of the governor of the Banavâsi province under king Kattiyara, so also we have
Dosirâja as the name of the person at whose request, as recorded in the Vakkalêri
plates of A.D. 757 (see Vol. V. above, p. 201), the western Chalukya king
Kîrtivarman II. granted the village of Suḷḷiyûr, which was in the Pânuṁgal vishaya
and consequently in the Banavâsi province. The Dosi of the Diḍgûr inscription may
well have been a grandson of the Dosirâja of the Vakkalêri plates. At any rate, the
identity of these two names Dosi and Dosirâja, and their connection with the same
part of the country is another point in favour of the view that Kattiyara was a
Chalukya.─ J. F. F.
” 286, line 20 f. from bottom.─ Professor Kielhorn contributes the following remark on this
date :─ “ For Śaka-Saṁvat 789 expired it corresponds to the 23rd December
A.D. 867. On this day the 9th tithi of the dark half of Pausha ended 12 h. 3 m.
after mean sunrise, and the Uttarâyaṇa-Saṁkrânti took place during the same tithi,
1 h. 10 m. before mean sunrise.”
” 286, line 18 ff. from bottom.─ In Ind. Ant. Vol. XXXI. p. 254 f. Dr. Fleet has shewn
that Kâmpilya, Chokkhakuṭi, Dabbhellaṅka (this is the correct reading),
Apasundara and Kâlûpallikâ corresponded to the modern villages Kaphleta,
Chokhad, Dabhel, Asundar and Karoli, and that the river Mandâkinî is now
” 321, line 15 from bottom,─ for Kaśâkûḍi, read Kâśâkuḍi.
” 324, note 1, line 4 f., and page 325, line 5,─for Ommaṇa-Uḍaiyar, read Jammaṇa-
” 327, line 23,─ for -Udaiya[r*]. read –Uḍaiya[r*].