ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS
Page ii, para. 2, line 5—For the same read the same.
,, iii, para. 2, line 12 –For 423 read 443.
,, v, para. I, last line –For purnimānta read pūrnimānta.
,, xxvii, para. I, line I –For 709-10 A.C. read 710-11 A. C.
,, xxxiv, para. 3, line 5—Mr. G. H. Khare takes Gōpaka-pālaka, mentioned in the Tāsgaon plates, over
whom Kēśava obtained a victory, in the sense of ‘the king of Goa’.
,, xxxvii, line 2—Recently silver coins of Kalachuri Krishnarāja (circa 550-575 A.C.) have been found
at Nandurbār in Khandesh.
,, xli, para. I, last line—For rules read rule.
,, xlvi and xlvii –For Krishnarāja wherever it occurs read Krishnarāja.
,, xlvi, para. 2, line 12—Recently a silver coin of Kalachuri Krishnarāja has been found at Bhērā-Ghāt
near Tewar in the Jabalpur District. J. N. S. I., Vol. XVI, pp. 107 ff.
,, xlvii, para. 5, line 2 from the bottom—For Sankaragana read Śankaragana.
,, lvi, para. 2, line 4—For 740 A. C. read the 21st October 739 A. C.
,, lviii, f. n. 2—The Nāgad and Kāsārē plates have since been edited by Mr. G. H. Khare in Ep. Ind.,
Vol. XXVIII, pp. 195 ff. He takes Nikumbhāllaśakti to mean Allaśakti of Nikumbha, and
apparently understands Nikumbha as a family name. The Kāsārē plates show, however, that
Nikumbha was another name of Bhānuśakti, the founder of the family. It was used by his
descendants as a biruda. Their family name was Sēndraka.
,, lix. f. n. 2—The facsimile of the Mundakhēdē plates has since been noticed in a subsequent issue of
the same Marathi journal Prabbāta (Vol. II). I have edited the plates in Ep.Ind., Vol. XXIX
from that facsimile.
,, lxiv, line 10—For 740 A. C. read 739 A. C.
,, lxv, para. 2, line 5—For Anivartakānivartayitri read Anivartakanivartayitri.
,, lxxi, para. 2, line 1—One more record of the reign of this Śankaragana has recently been discovered
at Muriā, 3 ½ miles from Bōriā on the Jabalpur-Saugor road. It is fragmentary and records the
construction of some meritorious work (kirli) by one Bhattikaradēva during the reign of the
illustrious Śankaragana. I have edited the record with a facsimile in A. B. O. R. I., Vol. XXXV,
pp. 20 ff.
,, lxxii, para. 4, line 5—For Vallabbarāia read Vallabbarōja.
,, lxxxv, para. 2, lines 9 and 13 –For Kāliyā read Kāliya.
,, lxxxvi, para. 4, line 5—For Sōmēśvara read Sōmasvāmin.
,, lxxxvi, para. 5, line I —Recently a fragmentary stone inscriptions of Śankaragana III has come to notice
at Jabalpur. It opens with a verse in praise of Chakrapāni (Vishnu). Line 8 of the inscription states that Śankaragana defeated with ease a Gurjara king. The latter was probably the
Pratīhāra king Vijayapāla whose Rājōrgadh inscription is dated V. 1016(959 A. C.). The inscriptions has been edited by me with a facsimile in A. B. O. R. I. XXXV, pp. 23 ff.
,, lxxxvii,line 6—Mr. M. Venkataramayya has recently discussed the identification of Vāchaspati. the
minister of Krishna, mentioned in the Bhilsā inscription. J.O.R., Vol. XXII, pp. 56 ff. He
identifies this Krishna with the Rāshtrakūta king Krishna III and thinks that his minister Vāchaspati defeated the Chēdi king Lakshmanarājā II, as the latter had set at nought the authority of
the Rāshtrakūtas over Malwa and Lāta in marching across those territories as far as Sōmanāth
Pātan. He further says that these raids of Lakshmanarāja were undertaken at the instigation
of the Gujara-Pratīhāras. This view does not appear to be correct. There is no basis for the
supposition that the Rāshtrakūtas and the Kalachuris, who had been matrimonially connected
for several generations, became hostile to each other during the reign of Lakshmanarāja II.
Far from assisting the Gurjara-Pratāhāras by his raids in Gujarat and Saurashtra, Laksmanarāja II
is known to have fought with them. His son Śankaragana III continued the hostilities as
stated in the preceding note.