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the so-called Mantra language (Atharvaveda, ®gvedakhila, the mantras of the Yajurveda etc., the Sâmaveda), 3. Each school began as a set of adherents to a particular Veda in a relatively small area of northern India (becoming further splintered as time went on). There are also useful translations of selected hymns, such as that of W. O'Flaherty 1981a and Maurer 1986 which includes much of the preceding scholarship.the expository prose of the Yajurveda Saπhitâ texts (MS, KS, Kp S, TS), 4. In addition to transmitting its Veda, the school spawned exegetical texts proper to that Veda, its own Brâhma Na, Sûtra, etc. An up-to-date, philologically sound translation of the entire text, incorporating the grammatical and semantic progress that has been made in recent decades, would be extremely welcome.Currently the more usable one is that ordinarily known as the S’aunaka recension (AVS’, S’S).
®gveda (with as late additions, book 10 and also parts of book 1), 2.
The Vedic period is the earliest period of Indian history for which we have direct textual evidence, but even with this evidence it is difficult to fix even imprecise chronological limits to the period, much less to establish absolute dates within the period.
We tentatively suggest 1500-500 BCE as convenient limiting dates of the period, the latter marking the approximate date of the codification of Sanskrit by PâNini and the transition from "Vedic" to "Classical" Sanskrit; the former perhaps approximating the beginnings of the ®g Veda, the earliest Indian text.) all our evidence for Vedic India is textual, much more fruitful than defining the Vedic period by date is defining it by texts.
The religion of this (roughly) 1000-year period, though not static, is reasonably unified.
From the very first, it shows a highly developed ritual, with particular emphasis on the power of the word.