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490, sewed. 1X61-5. 16s. Contents— I. Vajra-chlledikS, the "Kin Kong King," or Diamond Sutra. Translated from the Chinese by the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain, R.N.—II. The Paramitfi-hridaya Sutra, or, in Chinese, "Mo ho-p6-ye-po-lo-inik-to-sin-king," i.e. "The Great Paramita Heart Sutra." Traasliteii
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rom the Chinese by the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain, R.N.—III. On the Preservation of National literature in the East. By Colonel F. J. Goldsmid.—IV. On the Agricultural, Commercial, financial, and Military Statistics of Ceylon. By E. R. Power, Esq.—V. Contributions to a knowledge of the Vedic Theogony and Mythology. By J. Muir, D.C.L., LL.D.—VI. A Tabular jist of Original Works and Translations, published by the late Dutch Government of Ceylon at heir Printing Press at Colombo. Compiled by Mr. Mat. P. J. Ondaatje, of Colombo.—VII Assyrian and Hebrew Chronology compared, with a view of showing the extent to which the Hebrew Chronology of Ussher must be modified, in conforcnity with the Assyrian Canon. By /. "W. Bosanquet, Esq.—VIII. On the existing Dictionaries of the Malay Language. By Dr. EI. N. van der Tuuk.—IX. Bilingual Readings: Cuneiform and Phoenician. Notes on some Tablets in the British Museum, containing Bilingual Legends (Assyrian and Phoenician). By Major-GeneralSirH.Rawlinson, K.C.B., Director R.A.S.—X. Translations of Three Copper-plate Inscriptions of the Fourth Century A.d., and Notices of the Chalukya and Gurjjara Dynasties By Professor J. Dowson, Staff College, Sandhurst.—XI. Yama and the Doctrine of a Future Life, according to the Rig-Yajur-, and Atharva-Vedas. By J. Muir, Esq., D.C.L., LL.D.—XII. On the Jyotisha Observation of the Place of the Colures, and the Date derivable from it. By William D. Whitney, Esq,, Professor of Sanskrit in Yale College, New Haven, U.S.—Note on tlie preceding Article. By Sir Edward Colebrooke, Bart., M.P., President R.A.S.—XIII. Progress of the Vedic Religion towards Abstract Conceptions of the Deity. By J. Muir, Esq., D.C.L., LL.D.—XIV. Brief Notes on the Age and Authenticity of the Work of Aryabhata, Varan am ihira, Brahmagupta, Bliattotpala, and Bhaskaracharya. By Dr. Bhau Dajl, Honorary Member R.A.S.—XV. Outlines of a Grammar of the Malagasy Language. By H. N. Van der Tuuk.—XVI. On the Identity of Xandrames and Krananda. By Edward Thomas, Esq.
Vol. II. In Two Parts, pp. 522, sewed. 1866-7. 16s. Contents.—I. Contributions to a Knowledge of Vedic Theogony and Mythology. No. 2. By J. Muir, Esq.—II. Miscellaneous Hymns from the Rig-and Atharva-Vedas. By J. Muir, Esq.—III. Five hundred questions on the Social Condition of the Natives of Bengal. By the Rev. J. Long.—IV. Short account of the Malay Manuscripts belonging to the Royal Asiatic Society. By Dr. H. N. van der Tuuk.—V. Translation of the Amitabha Sutra foom the Chinese. By the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain Royal Navy.—VI. Tbe initial coinage of Bengal. By Edward Thomas, Esq.—VII. Specimens of an Assyrian Dictionary. By Edwin Norris, Esq.—VIII. On
; the Relations of the Priests to the other classes of Indian Society in the Vedic age By J. Muir, Ksq.—IX. On the Interpretation of the Veda. By the same.—X. An attempt to Translate from the Chinese a work known as the Confessional Services of the great compassionate Kwan Yin, possessing 1000 hands and 1000 eyes. By the Rev. S. Beal, Chaplain Royal Navy. —XI. The Hymns of the Gaupayanas and the Legend of King Asamati. By Professor Max Muller, M. A., Honorary Member Royal Asiatic Society.—XII. Specimen Chapters of an Assyrian
| Grammar. By the Rev. E. Hincks, D. D., Honorary Member Royal Asiatic Society.
Vol. IN. In Two Parts, pp. 516, sewed. With Photograph. 1868. 22s. Contents.—I. Contributions towards a Glossary of tbe Assyrian Language. By H. F. Talbot. —II. Remarks on the Indo-Chinese Alphabets. By Dr. A. Bastian.—III. The poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, Arragonese. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—IV. Catalogue of the Oriental Manuscripts in the Library of King's College, Cambridge. By Edward Henry Palmer, B.A , Scholar of St. John's College, Cambridge; Member of the Royal Asiatic Society , Membre de la Soci6te" Asiatique de Paris.—V. Description of the Amravati Tope in Guntur. By J. Fergusson, . Esq., F.R.S.—VI. Remarks on Prof. Brockhaus' edition of the Kathasarit-sagara, Lambaka IX. XVIII. By Dr. H. Kern, Professor of Sanskrit in the University of Leyden.—VII. The source of Colebrooke's Essay '' On the Duties of a Faithful Hindu Widow." By Fitzedward Hall, Esq., M.A., D.C.L. Oxon. Supplement: Further detail of proofs that Colebrooke's Essay, "On the Duties of a Faithful Hindu Widow," was not indebted to the Vivadabhangarnava. By Fitz^ edward Hall, Esq.—VIII. The Sixth Hymn of the First Book of the Rig Veda. By. Professor Max Muller, M.A. Hon. M.R.A.S.—IX. Sassanian Inscriptions. By E. Thomas, Esq.—X. Account of an Embassy from Morocco to Spain in 1690 and 1691. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.— XI. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—XIL Materials for the History of India for the Six Hundred Years of Mohammadan rule, previous to the Foundation of the British Indian Empire. By Major W. Nassau Lees, LL.D., Ph.D.—XIIL. A Few Words concerning the Hill people inhabiting the Forests of the Cochin State. By Captain G. E. Fryer, Madras Stan" Corps, M.R.A.S.-XIV. Notes on the Bhojpurf Dialect of Hindi, spoken in Western Behar. By John Beames, Esq., B.C.S., Magistrate of Chumparun.
Vol. IV. In Two Parts, pp. 521, sewed. 1869-70. 16s. Contents.—I. Contribution towards a Gleesary of the Assyrian Language. By H.F.Talbot. Part II.—II. On Indian Chronology. By J. Fergusson, Esq., F.R.S.—III. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan of Arragon. By the Hon. H. E. J. Stanley.—IV. On the Magar Language of Nepal. By John Beames, Esq., B.C.S.—V. Contributions to the Knowledge of Parsee Literature. By Edward Sachau, Ph.D.—VI. Illustrations of the Lamaist System in Tibet, drawn from Chinese Sources. By Wm. Frederick Mayers, Esq., of H.B.M. Consular Service, China.— VII. Khuddaka Patha, a Pali Text, with a Translation and Notes. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—VIII. An Endeavour to elucidate Rashiduddin's Geographical Notices of India. By Col. H. Yule, C.B.- IX. Sassanian Inscriptions explained by the Pahlavl of the Parsis. By E. W. West, Esq.—X. Some Account of the Senbyu Pagoda at Mengun, near the Burmese Capital, in a Memorandum by Capt. E. H. Sladan, Political Agent at Mandate; with Remarks on the Subject by Col. Henry Yule, C.B. — XI. The Brhat-Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astrology of Varaha-Mihira. Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.-XII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence, and its influence on the Administration of
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Justice in India. By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq.—XIII. The Mohammedan Law of Evidence in eoinection with the Administration of Justice to Foreigners. By N. B. E. Baillie, Esq.—XIV. 1 Translation of a Bactrian Pali Inscription. By Prof. J. Dowson.—XV. Indo-Parthian Coin By E. Thomas, Esq.
Vol. V. In Two Parts, pp. 463, sewed. With 10 full-page and folding Plates. 1671-2. 18s. 64 Contents.—I. Two Jatakas. The original Pali Text, with an English Translation. By V. FausbulL—11. On an Ancient Buddhist Inscription at Keu-yung kwan, in North China. By \ Wylie.—III. The Brhat Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astrology of Yaraha-Mihin Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.—IV. The Pongol Festival in Soutben India. By Charles E. Gover.—V. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the Right Hon. Lord Stanley of Alderley.—VI. Essay on the Creed and Customs of the Jangams. !-' Charles P. Brown.—VII. On Malabar, Coromandel, Quilon, etc. By C. P. Brown.—VIII. On the Treatment of the Nexus in the Neo-Aryan Languages of India. By John Beames, B.C.S.— IX. Some Remarks on the Great Tope at Sanchi. By the Rev. S. Beal.—X. Ancient Inscription from Mathura, Translated by Professor J. Dowson.—Note to the Mathnra Inscriptions. Bi Major-General A. Cunningham.—XI. Specimen of a Translation of the Adi Granth. By Dr. Ernest Trumpp.—XII. Notes on Dhammapada, with Special Reference to the Question of Nirvana. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—XIII. The Brhat-Sanhiti; or. Complete System of Natural Astrology of Varaha-mihira. Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.—XIV. On the Origin of the Buddhist Arthakathas. By the Mudliar L.Comritta Vijasinha, Government Interpreter to the Ratnapura Court, Ceylon. With an Introduction br R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—XV. The Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the Right Hon. Lord Stanley of Alderley. —XVI. Proverbia Cornmunia Syriaca. By Captain R. F. Burton. XVII. Notes on an Ancient Indian Vase, with an Account of the Engraving thereupon. By Charles Home, M.R.A.S., late of the Bengal Civil Service.—XVIII. The Bhar Tribe. By the Rev. M. A. Sherring, LL.D , Benares. Communicated by C. Home, M.R.A.S., late B.C.S.—XIX. Of Jihad in Mohammedan Law, and its application to British India. By N. B. E. Baillie.—XX. Comments on Recent Pehlvi Decipherments. With an Incidental Sketch of the Derivation of Aryan Alphabets. And Contributions to the Early History and Geography of Tabaristan. Illustrated by Coins. By E. Thomas, F.R.8.
Vol. VI., Part 1, pp. 212, sewed, with two plates and a map. 1872. 8s.
Contents.—The Ishmaelites, and the Arabic Tribes who Conquered their Country. By A. Sprenger.—A Brief Account of Four Arabic Works on the History and Geography of Arabia. By Captain S. B. Miles.—On the Methods of Disposing of the Dead at Lla&sa, Thibet, etc. Br Charles Home, late B.C.S. The Brhat-Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astrology of Varaha-mihira, Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.— Notes on Hwen Thrang's Account of the Principalities of Tokh£ri6tan, in which some Previous Geographical Identifications are Reconsidered. By Colonel Yule, C.B.—The Campaign of .JSIius Gallus in Arabia. By A. Sprenger.—An Account of Jerusalem, Translated for the late Sir H. M. Elliot: from the Persian Text of Nfisir ibn Khusru'a Safandmah by the late Major A. R. Fuller.—Ttw Poetry of Mohamed Rabadan, of Arragon. By the Right Hon. Lord Stanley of Alderley.
Vol. VI., Part II., pp. 213 to 400 and lxxxiv., sewed. Illustrated with a Map, Plates, and Woodcuts. 1873. 8s.
Contents.-On Hiouen-Thsang's Journey from Patna to Ballabhi. By James Fergusson, D.C.L., F.R.S.- Northern Buddhism. [Note from Colonel H. Yule, addressed to the Secretary.] —Hwen Thsang's Account of the Principalities of Tokhfiristan, etc. By Colonel H. Yule, C.B.— The Brhat-Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astrology of Varaha-mihira. Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.—The Initial Coinage of Bengal, under the Earii Muhammadan Conquerors. Part II. Embracing the preliminary period between A.h. 614-634 (a.d. 1217-1236-7). By Edward Thomas, F.R.S.—The Legend of Dipankara Buddha. Translated from the Chinese (and intended to illustrate Plates xxix- and L., 'Tree and Serpent Worship '). By S. Beal.—Note on Art. IX., ante pp. 213-274 on Hiouen-Thsang's Journey from Patna to Ballabhi. By James Fergusson D.C.L., F.R.S.—Contributions towards a Glossary of the Assyrian Language. By H. F. Talbot.
Vol. VIL, Part I., pp. 170 and 24, sewed. With a plate. 1874. 8s.
Contentb.—The Upasampadd-Kammav6c6, being the Buddhist Manual of the Form and Manner of Ordering of Priests and Deacons. The Pali Text, with a Translation and Notes. By J. F. Dickson, B.A., sometime Student of Christ Church, Oxford, now of the Ceylon Ciul Service.—Notes on the Megalithic Monuments of the Coimbatore District, Madras. By H.J. VValhouse, late Madras C.8.—Notes on the Sinhalese Language. No. I. On the Formation of the Plural of Neuter Nouns. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—The Pali Text of the Mahdpartnibbdna Sulfa and Commentary, with a Translation. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service —The Brihat-Sanhita; or, Complete System of Natural Astroloiv of Varaha-mihira. Translated from Sanskrit into English by Dr. H. Kern.—Note on the Valley of Choomhi. By Dr. A. Campbell, late Superintendent of Darjeeling.—The Name of the Twelfth Imam on the Coinage of Egypt. By H. Sauvaire and Stanley Lane Poole.—Three Inscriptions of Par&krama B£bu the Great from Pulastipura, Cevlon (date circa 1180 A.i>.). By T. W. Rhys Davids.—Of the Kharaj or Muhammadan Land Tax; its Application to British India, and Effect on the Tenure of Land. By N. B. E. Baillie.—Appendix: A Specimen of a Syriac Version of the Kalilah wa-Dimnah, with an English Translation. By YV. Wright,
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Contents.—Sigiri, the Lion Rock, near Pulastipura, Ceylon; and the Thirty-ninth Chapter Of the Mahavamsa. By T. W. Khys Davids.—The Northern Frontagers of China. Part I. The Origines of the Mongols. By H. H. Howorth.—Inedited Arabic Coins. By Stanley Lane Poole.—Notice on the Dinars of the Abbasside Dynasty. By Edward Thomas Rogers.—The Northern Frontagers of China. Part II. The Originea of the Manchus. By H. H. Howorth—Notes on the Old Mongolian Capital of Shangtu. By S. W. Bushell, B.Sc, M.D.—Oriental Proverbs in their Relations to Folklore, History, Sociology; with Suggestions for their Collec. tion, Interpretation, Publication. By the Rev. J. Long.—Two Old Simhalese Inscriptions. The Sahasa Malla Inscription, date 1200 Ad., and the Ruwanweeli Dagaba Inscription, date 1191 A.d. Text, Translation, and Notes. By T. W.Rhys Davids. —Notes on a Baetrian Pali Inscription and the Samvat Era. By Prof. J. Dowson.—Note on a Jade Drinking Vessel of the Emperor Jahanglr. By Edward Thomas, F.R.S.
Vol. VIII., Part I., pp. 156, sewed, with three plates and a plan. 1876. 8#.
Contents. — Catalogue of Buddhist Sanskrit Manuscripts in the Possession of the Royal Asiatic Society (Hodgson Collection). By Professors E. B. Cowell and J. Eggeling.—On the Ruins of Sigiri in Ceylon. By T. H. Blakesley, Esq., Public Works Department, Ceylon.—The Patimokkha, being the Buddhist Office of the Confession of Priests. The Pali Text, with a Translation, and Notes. By J. F. Dickson, M.A., sometime Student of Christ Church, Oxford, now of the Ceylon Civil Service.—Notes on the Sinhalese Language. No. 2. Proofs of the Sanskritic Origin of Sinhalese. By R. C. Childers, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.
Vol. VIII., Part II., pp. 157-308, sewed. 1876. 8s.
Sarinibbana Sutta and Commentary, with a Translation. By R C. Childers, late of the Ceylon ivil Service.—The Northern Frontagers of China. Part III. The Kara Khitai. By H. H. Howorth.—Inedited Arabic Coins. II. By Stanley Lane Poole.—On the Form of Government under the Native Sovereigns of Ceylon. By A. de Silva Ekanayaka, Mudaliyar of the Department of Public Instruction, Ceylon.
Vol. IX., Part I., pp. 156, sewed, with a plate. 1877. 8s.
Contents.—Baetrian Coins and Indian Dates. By E. Thomas, F.R.S.—The Tenses of the Assyrian Verb. By the Rev. A. H. Sayce, M.A.—An Account of the Island of Bali. By R. Friederich (continued from Vol. VIII. N.s. p. 218).—On Ruins in Makran. By Major Mockler. —Inedited Arabic Coins. III. By Stanley Lane Poole,—Further Note on a Baetrian Pali Inscription and the Samvat Era. By Prof. J. Dowson.—Notes on Persian Beluchistan. From the Persian of Mirza Mehdy Khan. By A. H. Schindler.
Vol IX., Part II., pp. 292, sewed, with three plates. 1877. 10s. 6i.
Contents.—The Early Faith of Asoka. By E. Thomas, F.R.St—The Northern Frontagers of China. Part II. The Manchus (Supplementary Notice). By H. EL Howorth.—The Northern Frontagers of China. Part IV. The Kin or Golden Tatars. ByH.H. Howorth.-On a Treatise on Weights and Measures by Eliya, Archbishop of Nislbtn. By M. H. Sauvaire.—On Imperial and other Titles. By Sir T. E. Colebrooke, Bart., M.P.—Affinities of the Dialects of tbe Chepang and Kusundah Tribes of Nipal with those of the Hill Tribes of Arracan. By Captain C. J. F. Forbes. F.R.G.S., M.A.S. Bengal, etc.—Notes on Some Antiquities found in a Mound near Damghan. By A. H. Schindler.
Vol. X., Part I., pp. 156, sewed, with two plates and a map. 1878. 8s.
Contents.—On the Non-Aryan Languages of India. By E. L. Brandreth, Esq.—A Dialogue on the Vedantic Conception of Brahma. By Pramaria Dasa Mlttra, late Officiating Professor of Anglo-Sanskrit, Government College, Benares.—An Account of the Island of Bali. By R. Friederich (continued from Vol. IX. N. S. p. 120).—Unpublished Glass Weights and Measures. By Edward Thomas Rogers.—China via Tibet. By S. C. Boulger.—Notes and Recollections on Tea Cultivation in Kumaon and Garhwal. By J. H. Batten, F.R.G.S., Bengal Civil Service Retired, formerly Commissioner of Kumaon.
Vol. X., Part II., pp. 146, sewed. 1878. 6s.
Contknts.—Note on Pliny's Geography of the East Coast of Arabia. By Major-General S. B. Miles, Bombay Staff Corp*. -The Maldive Islands; with a Vocabulary taken from Francois Pyrard de Laval, 1602—1607. By A. Gray, late of the Ceylon Civil Service.—On Tibeto-Burman Languages. By Captain C. J. F. S. Forbes, of the Burmese Civil Service Commission. —Burmese Transliteration! By H. L. St. Barbe, Esq., Resident at Mandelay.—On the Connexion of the Mons of Pegu with the Koles of Central India. By Captain C. J. F. S. Forbes, of the Burmese Civil Commission.—Studies on the Comparative Grammar of the Semitic Languages, with Special Reference to Assyrian. By Paul Haupt. The Oldest Semitic Verb-Form.—Arab Metrology. II. El-Djabarty. By M. H. Sauvaire.—The Migrations and Early History of the White Huns; principally from Chinese Sources. By Thomas W. Kingsmill.
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Contknts.—On the Hill Canton of Salar,—the most Easterly Settlement of the Turk Race. By Robert B. Shaw. -Geological Notes on the River Indus By Griffin W. Vyse, B.A., M.R.A.S., etc.. Executive Engineer P.W.D. Panjab.—Educational Literature for Japanese Women. By Basil Hall Chamberlain, Esq., M.R.A.S.—On the Natural Phenomenon Known in the East by