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Scriptures translated and composed by Gabriel Pradīpaka

All scriptures that Gabriel Pradīpaka has translated and composed

In order of appearance

1 Śivasūtra-s is the foremost Scripture in Non-dual Shaivism of Kashmir. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation.
2 Patañjali's Yogasūtra-s is the foremost Scripture in Yoga system. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation.
3 Svātmārāma's Haṭhayogapradīpikā is one of the most important Scriptures in Haṭhayoga system. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation. (Still working on)
4 Puṣpadanta's Śivamahimnaḥ stotram is a well-known hymn in honor of Śiva. It is generally chanted in the night, before going to bed. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation.
5 Śaṅkarācārya's Śivamānasapūjā is also a well-known hymn in honor of Śiva. It is generally chanted after Śivamahimnaḥ stotram itself (See Scriptures 4 above). Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation.
6 Kṣemarāja's Pratyabhijñāhṛdayam represents the core or heart of divine Recognition that one is Śiva Himself. Gabriel Pradīpaka has translated here only the twenty aphorisms. In other words, he has not translated the respective commentaries by Kṣemarāja yet. This scripture summarizes the teachings contained in the Pratyabhijñā section of the literature of Non dual Shaivism of Kashmir.
7 Vyāsa's Sāṅkhyapravacanasūtra is a sublime scripture dealing with all that is related to Sāṅkhya-Yoga system. Here you are four chapters of it in which Vyāsa comments on the entire Patañjali's Yogasūtra-s. (Still working on)
8 Kṣemarāja's Śivasūtravimarśinī is the most celebrated and authoritative commentary on Śivasūtra-s (the cornerstone of Trika). Here you are the three sections of Śivasūtra-s being commented by the renowned sage.
9 Kṣemarāja's Spandanirṇaya is the primordial commentary on Spandakārikā-s (the foundation of Spanda section in the Trika's literature). Here you are the four sections of Spandakārikā-s being commented by the "paṇḍita" (scholar). (Still working on)
10 Spandakārikā-s is one of the most important scriptures of Non-dual Shaivism of Kashmir. According to Kṣemarāja, it was composed by Vasugupta himself (the one who received Śivasūtra-s from Śiva) and it may be considered to be a running commentary of Śivasūtra-s. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation.
11 Bhagavadgītā is one of the most important scriptures of India and one of the three sacred scriptures forming the core of the Vedānta's literature. It deals with the celebrated dialogue between prince Arjuna and Lord Kṛṣṇa, in which the latter teaches the former the right course of thought and action for any human being in any condition he/she may be. He does so through 18 chapters full of divine wisdom. Here you are the entire text in original Devanāgarī together with transliteration and word for word translation. (Still working on)
12 Ṛgveda is the most important of the four Veda-s or scriptures containing sacred knowledge. It is also the most ancient Indo-European literary work. It is a compilation of hymns which was developed over several centuries. Here, the latest compilation known as Ṛgvedasaṁhitā is presented in its original format. It is composed of ten Maṇḍala-s or Books full of spiritual knowledge and symbolic meanings. As usual, the entire text is in original Devanāgarī along with the transliteration and word for word translation. (Still working on)
13 Gurugītā is a celebrated song dealing with the Guru topic in detail. It is included within the Skandapurāṇa, the longest one amongst the 18 Purāṇa-s written by the sage Vedavyāsa. There are two versions of this song, one is short while the other is long. (Still working on)
14 Gurugītā - Commentary is simply a detailed commentary on the short and long versions of Gurugītā. (Still working on)
15 Śrīmadbhāgavatapurāṇa is a highly renowned scripture which is specially sacred to Vaiṣṇava-s (Viṣṇu's followers). It consists of twelve sections. The tenth section contains the entire life of Lord Kṛṣṇa till the Mahābhārata war. It is a massive work that will take several years to finish. (Still working on)
16 Parāprāveśikā is a short but significant scripture composed by the sage Kṣemarāja. He describes Śakti -the divine Power of Śiva- in Her aspect Parā (Supreme) as well as the thirty-six tattva-s or categories of the universal manifestation.
17 Ṣaṭtriṁśattattvasandoha is an important work written by Amṛtānandanātha. It mainly deals with the thirty-six tattva-s or categories enunciated by the Trika system. It consists of twenty-one stanzas and is furnished with the commentary of Rājānakānanda in prose. (Still working on)
18 Jyotsnā is the superb Brahmānanda's commentary on Haṭhayogapradīpikā. Besides the normal word for word translation, there is an extended word for word translation describing how the text was written by the sage (in short, philosophical and grammatical knowledge by a single scripture). (Still working on)
19 Tantrāloka is Abhinavagupta's most outstanding work. It is like a complete encyclopedia dealing with Non-dual Kashmir Shaivism. It consists of more than 5,800 stanzas. (Still working on)
20 Tantrālokaviveka is the commentary on Tantrāloka. This massive work was written by Jayaratha. Without this commentary, nobody could understand Tantrāloka adequately. (Still working on)
21 Svātantryasūtram is the first scripture in Sanskrit composed by Gabriel Pradīpaka. It is a summary of the Trika's teachings about Highest Reality, spiritual ignorance and recognition of one's own Self. It consists of 48 aphorisms.
22 Svātantryasūtravṛtti is the commentary on Svātantryasūtram. This long work was written by Gabriel Pradīpaka himself in order to give the right explanation of the meaning of the original aphorisms. (Still working on)
23 Parātrīśikāvivaraṇa is the Abhinavagupta's commentary on Parātrīśikā (the last portion of Rudrayāmalatantra). It is also known as the Trikasūtra-s because it describes the core of the Trika philosophy. It is very often considered as the most difficult to translate and understand scripture in Trika. It deals with the Highest Reality and the means to realize It, but the author places emphasis on the Mantra. (Still working on)
24 Vijñānabhairava is one of the five most venerable Tantra-s (which are written by the Supreme Self always and not by human authors) in Trika. It deals with 112 techniques of meditation in order to realize one's own Self. (Still working on)
25 Parātrīśikālaghuvṛtti is the Abhinavagupta's "short" commentary on Parātrīśikā (the last portion of Rudrayāmalatantra). Consequently, it is a smaller version of his long and complex Parātrīśikāvivaraṇa. (Still working on)
26 Pratyabhijñāhṛdayam - Commentary is simply the Kṣemarāja's commentary on his own Pratyabhijñāhṛdayam. This is a useful handbook for aspirants wanting to recognize their own divinity in an easy way. (Still working on)
27 Abhinavagupta's Paramārthasāra is the Abhinavagupta's reformulation of the original work by Ādiśeṣa. The author, in 105 stanzas, describes the main Trika's tenets in a rather simple way. Along with the scripture, I have added the scholarly extensive commentary (vivṛti) written by Yogarāja.

Note that you may also reach these Scriptures
through the "Scriptures" section of this website