Definition of Moksa
1. Noun. (Hinduism) release from the cycle of rebirth.
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Moksa
Literary usage of Moksa
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Vanguard: A Tale of Korea by James Scarth Gale (1904)
"Say, didn't you tell me that Willis moksa was trying to take my people ? ... If he says my moksa wanted to steal his good-for-nothing people, I'll lick him ..."
2. The Rites of the Twice-born by Sinclair Stevenson (1920)
"The real difference between moksa (or Mukti) and Svarga is that, once moksa is attained, the soul will never again have to leave it, but is for ever free ..."
3. Calcutta Review by University of Calcutta (1921)
""The attitude to moksa is Sama and the Santa is the R^sa of the drama which depicts the endeavour to attain it. (cf. ..."
4. Missionary Review of the World (1917)
""moksa," he began one day, "I'm, eh—eh, thinking of marrying. ... He would lay the matter before the moksa. He showed him the letters he had written and the ..."
5. The Great Epic of India: Its Character and Origin by Edward Washburn Hopkins (1901)
"A big bunch of them in moksa makes a tag at the end of ... Of the twenty-one stanzas of this class in £anti (moksa), sixteen are ..."