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al |_-.:. :.-.-:: / / books . qooqle . com/| 

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Surveyor General of India. 


H. H. WILSON, Esq. 
Secretary to the Asiatic Society of Bengal, 

$ca. $ca. £ca. r <^Bl^ 

Vol. II. ^ . ;>;^ 

\/i \r ■ ... 

CALCUTTA : ^ , - 

Priated at the Asiatic Press, No. 3, Council House Street, 


• Vi «T£%. 


Halakanara Books. Mahratta Books, 97 

Pauranicand Legendary His- Uriya or Orissa Books,.... 103 

tory and Biography, .... 1 Hindi Books 108 

Local History and Biography, 37 Arabic Books, 117 

Tales* Poems, Ethical and Re- Persian Books — 120 

ligious compositions, &c. 51 Hindustani Books, in the 

Philology, Astrology, Medi- Persian character, ...... 1 47 

cine, &c 61 Javanese Books, 147 

Canara Books, 65 Burman Books, .... _ 149 

Mala yalam Books, ........ 72 


Local Tracts. Reports, &c. in vols, exxviii 

Telugu, • i Unbound Translations. &c. 

Tamul, xxx Class I. Persian, clxxxvi 

Ceded Districts, li Class 11. Tamu], &c. rela- 

Mysur, Ixxxi ting to the divisions of 

Western Coast, lxxxix Tonda Madalatn, ...•clxxxviii 

Malabar, • • xcv Class III. Tamul, relating 

Mahratta, cxi to the Southern Provin- 

Tamul Inscriptions en ces, clxxxxii 

Palm leaves, cxviii Class IV. Malaya I am, rela- 

Miscellaneous Inscrip- ting to the Southern Di- 

Tions exx vision of the Malabar 

Manuscript Translations, Coast, clxxxxvi 

Class T. Kernata, &c re- 
lating to Mysore, Bed- 
nore and the other divi- 
sions of Kern a tn pro- 
per clxxxx viii 

Claw VI. Til hi vn, &c rela- 
ting to the provinces 
of the Canara Coast, . .clxxxxix 

Cl;«ss VII. Telugu, relating 
to the Northern Cir- 
cars, cc 

Class VIII. Tclugu, rela- 
ting to the Ceded Dis- 
tricts, cciii 

Class IX. Mahratta, &c re* 
Jating to the Mahratta 
Districts, ccv 

Class X. Sanscrit, relating 
to Hindu History and 
Geography, &c. . «... ccvi 

Class XI. Miscellaneous, 
relating to Hindu Lite- 
rature, History, &c. . . ccvii 

Class XII. Letters and Re- 
ports, from Native 
Agentsefnployed to col- 
lect Books, Traditions, 
&c. in various parti of 

the Peninsula, crt 

Class XI II. Inscriptions,.. ccxiv 

CIa«s XIV. Javanese and 
Dutch, &c. relating to 
Biitavia and Ceylon, . . cclis 

List op Plans, 

List or Drawings, 

Coins— Ilindu Gold Coins, ccxxiv 

Silver Coins, ccxvii 
Mohammedan Coins, ccxxix 

Ancient Coins, -.-. ccxxxi 

Modern European Coins, exxxii 


Hindu Copper Coins, ccxxxY 
Modern Copper Coins, ccxxxix 
Persian Copper Coins,——* 

List of Images, ...... ccxl 

Antiquities, &c. 

Report of Babu Rao, Ma- 
ratta Translator to Col. 
Mackenzie, of his journey 
to Pondicherry Karaka], 
&c. along the Coast for 
the purpose of collect- 
ing Historical Informa- 
tion, Coins &c. from the 
24th December, 1316, to 
27th May, 1827 cchii 


* • 


Pauranic and Legendary History and 


I. — Mahabhdrat. 

ft. Ait Parva— palm leaves, 2 copies — b. Virat ditto— c. Ara« 
nya Parva ditto — d. Kerna Parva ditto, 2 copies. 

A translation of different books of the Mahabhd* 
rat. By Kumara Vydsa : the work is dedicated to 
the deny LakshmiNdrdyan, a statue of Vishnu erect- 
ed in the village of Gada Gada, by Vat a verddha* 
naor Vishnuverddhana, the fourth prince of the jBe- 
lal dynasty who reigned in the latter part of the 
12th centurv. and became a convert to the faith of 
Vishnu from that of Jina. 

II. — Jaimini Bhdrata. 

Palm leaves, 5 copies. 

A translation ofthe 17th book of the Mahdbharata, 
ascribed to the Muni Jaimini, giving an account of 

[ 3 ,3 

the Aswamedha sacrifice celebrated bv Yudhish* 
thira. It is considered as one of the best works i.i 
the ancient Kanara language. Translated by Laksk- 
misa Kavi who was patronised by Viva Veld la De- 
va who reigned in the beginning of the 13th cen- 
tury at Dwdra Samudra — 'then the capital of the 
Kanara country, 

III. — Sri Bhagavat. 

Palm leaves. 

A translation of the fifth, sixth and seventh books 
of the Bhagavat, by Gopindth. 

IV. — Krishna Ckeritra* 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the reijn of Krishna at Dwdra* 
ka, and the actions of his descendants Pradyumna 
and Aniruddha, with the defeat of Bdndsura, and 
the humiliation of Siva. By Kanakadds. 


V. — Jaganndth Vijaya. 

Palm leaves/ a 

The early part of Krishna's life, his juvenile ex- 
ploits, and marriage with Rukmini. By Rudra 


E * 3 
VI. — Durga Mdhatmya. 


The Charidi path, or section descriptive of the 
victories of Durga, from the. Mdrkandeya Pu~ 


VII. — Bdsava Pur ana. 


An account of the origin of the Lingayel, Janga* 
ma or Vira Saiva sect, characterised by wearing 
the emblem of Siva round their necks, or on their 
foreheads. According to the followers of this faith, 
which prevails very extensively in the Dekhin, Bds~ 
wa, Bdsava, Bdswana or Bdswapa or Bdsavappa, 
different modes of writing his name, orily restored 
this religion, and did not invent it. This person, it 
is said, was the son of Mddiga raya a Brahman, 
and Madev'f, written also Madala arasu and Mah- 
dmbdy inhabitants of Hinguleswar [ Parvati Agra* 
hdram on the west of Sri Saila, and both, devout 
worshippers of Siva. In recompense of their pie- 
ty, NandiihebnWof Siva was born on earth, astheir 
son, becoming incarnate by command of Siva, on 
his learning from Ndreda the decline of the Saiva 
faith, and prevalence of other less orthodox systems 
of religion. Tb&cbild was denominated after the 
Basic a or Bdsava the bull of the deity. On his ar- 
riving: at the a°;e of investiture he refused toassume 

Vol. ii. b 


t * 3 

the thread ordinarily worn by Brahmans, or to ac- 
knowledge any Guru except Iswara or Siva. He 
then departed to the town of Kalydn, the capital 
of Bijala or Vijala Rdya and obtained in marriage 
Gangdmbd the daughter of the Dandandyak, or 
minister of police. From thence he repaired to San- 
gameswara, where he received from Sangamcswa- 
ra Swami, initiation into the tenets of the Viva 
Saiva faith. He was invited back from this place 
to succeed his father-in-law upon his decease, in the 
office he had held. , 

After his return to Kalydn, his sisfer, who wasr 
one of his first disciples, was delivered of a son 
Chcnna B&sava, who is not unfrequently confound- 
ed with his uncle, and regarded perhaps more cor- 
rectly, as the founder of the sect. 

After recording these events, the work enumera- 
tes various marvellous actions, performed by Bdsa- 
va and several of his disciples, such as converting 
grains of corn to Pearls — discovering hidden trea- 
sures — feeding multitudes, healing the sick, and re- 
storing the dead to life. The following are some 
of the anecdotes narrated in the work. 

Bdsava having made himself remarkable for the 
profuse bounties he bestowed upon the Jangamas, 
helping himself from the Royal Treasury for that 
purpose, the other ministers reported his conduct to 
Bijala who called upon him to account for th» 

[ 5 ] 

tmney in his charge. Bdsava smiled, and giving the 
keys of the Treasury to the king, requested him to 
examine it, which being done, the amount was found 
wholly undiminished. Bijala thereupon caused it to 
be proclaimed that whoever calumniated Bdsava 
should have his tongue cut out. 

A Jangama who cohabited with a dancing girl, 
seitt a slave for his allowance of rice to the house of 
Bdsava, where the messenger saw the wife of the 
latter, and on his return reported to the dancing girl 
the magnificence of her attire. The mistress of 
the Jangama was filled with a longing for a 
similar dress, and the Jangama having no other means 
of gratifying her, repaired to Bdsava to beg of him 
his wife's garment. Bdsava immediately stripped 
Gangdmbd his wife, and other dresses springing 
from her body, he gave them all to the Jangama. 

A person of the name of Kanapa who regularly 
worshipped the image of Ekdmreswara imagining 
the eyes of the deity were affected, plucked out his 
own, and placed them in the sockets of the figure. 
Siva pleased wii|i his devotion restored his worship- 
per his eves. 

A devout Saiva named Mahadevala Machaya who 
engaged to wash for all the Jangamas, having kill- 
ed a child, the Raja ordered Bdsava to have him 
secured and punished ; hut Bdsava declined under* 
taking the duty, as it would be unavailing to offer 


t • D 

any harm to the worshippers of Siva. Bijala per- 
sisting, sent his servants to seize and tie him to the 
legs of an elephant, but Machdya caught the ele- 
phant by the trunk, and dashed him and his atten- 
dants to pieces. He then proceeded to attack the 
Raja, who being alarmed, applied to Bdsava and by 
his advice humbled himself before the offended Jan* 
gama. Bdsava also deprecated his wrath, and Ma- 
chaya being appeased, forgave the king, and restor- 
ed the elephant and the guard to life. 

A poor Jangam having solicited alms of Kinna- 
ray a one of Basavas chief disciples, the latter 
touched the stones about them with his staff, and 
converting them into gold, told the Jangam to help 

Story of Sir ii la. 

Siriala Jangama who resided at Kanchi, distributed food 
daily to one thousand Jangamas. Siva iu order to try his faith, 
went to his house, disguised as an Ascetic: as soon, as Siri- ' 
ala saw him he fell at his feet and invited him to take some re- 
past Siva replied to him " that he must have human flesh, 
from some one of Siriula's family" to which the latter agreed, 
and carried him into his house. Having communicated the wish 
of the Jangam to his wife Ganguli, they determined to sa«« r 
crifice their Son. In the mean time Siva proceeded to the Son 
of Siriala named Chilldta who was at school, and told him, 
that hewou Id be killed by his Parents for the food of a goblin, 
and therefore he had better run away, but the lad replied to 
him "You are an Ascetic, why do youseek to alarm me, my life 


is not dear to me, and I shall lose the benefits of this and the next 
world by disobeying the commands of my Parents. Do not you 
know, that, it is better that my flesh should be digested in the 
belly of a devotee, than that I should be separated from Siva 
by worldly cares. Do not dissuade me in this manner, but re- 
turn to your abode." The ascetic accordingly returned. The mo- 
ther of the lad, then brought him home, and bathed and a- 
dorned him, and prepared to kill him, and told him 
that through their virtues, the Ascetic had asked them to offer 
their child, and that they had agreed to it. The lad replied 
that he was fortunate, and should thus obtain salvation. His 
mother counselled him then not to be afraid, but to repeat the 
prayer Nama sivaya, and the parents then cut off his head, and 
dressed his flesh as nine sorts of curry, reserving only the 
head — On presenting the dishes to the ascetic he flew into a pas- 
sion, because tne head was not given, and being afraid of his 
^t: curses, they produced it, when the ascetic desired them to dress 
that also. This being effected, he commanded them to partake 
of the meal along with him. Siriala hesitated to eat of his 
child, but the wife enforced his compliance, and they sat down on 
either hand of the Jan gam. The pretended Devotee then 
commanded them to send for their Son to dinner, and being a- 
fraid to avow that they had killed him, they stated he would 
presently come from school. The Ascetic refused to eat with- 
out him, and desired them to call the boy,with which they were 
forced to comply — on doing so, the boy to their great astonish- 
ment came out from an adjoining room with three golden cars. 
Then Siva appeared in his own shape, and carried the Parents 
-and son and the ancestors of Siriala to Kailas. 

[ 8 ] 

Madivala Machaya's restoring Bdsava, and 

Kinnaraya to life. 

Klnnaraya died, and his soul united with the Lingam, 
worn round his neck. This circumstance being reported to 
' Bdsava, he immediately went to tbe deceased, and lamented 
as follows: How can I live without you, you are my heart, 
my soul, most excellent among the Jangams, how can 1 stay 
behind you, we all came to the earth together, and it is not 
proper for you to depart before me : who will protect me now 
you are gone. So on his account he died, himself, and was united 
"with the spirit of the Lingam. The J an gam as who were with 
Bdsava, then went to Madivala Muchaya and informed him of 
the death of Kinn ardya, on which he^ repaired to the spot, and 
thus addressed the corpse of Bdsava— you. are the creator of 
the souls oT the Jangamas, their preserver and destroyer s you 
have associated with them, and aided them; rise, rise; you have 
offered up your body to keep your promise, and as a mark of 
friendship and affection, but is it proper to keep your faith to 
Kinnaraya, and break it to the Jangams. They will die on your 
account. How can they exist after you are dead — you should 
have restored his life, not died yourself. Siva will be ill pleas- 
ed by such an act. Siva has taken the life of Kinnaraya into 
his essence, but why should you have, unnecessarily perished. 
Why do you ignorantly resign your life, when Siva has been 
pleased to take him away ; as you have promised Kinnar aya 
that you would accompany him, you have done so, but now you 
must fulfil your pledge to the Jangamas: you are their life and 
must revive for them. 

To Kinnaraya, he observed— Is it well for you to relinquish 
'your life, before you have accomplished the objects enjoined 
by Siva, and at the same time take away the existence of Ba+ 
sava : is it decorous for you to have departed without the know- 
ledge of the Siva — Ganas : your souls cannot unite with each 


^ other, but ought to be absorbed into Siva : you must therefore 

bring back Bdsuva, and be content to exist here as long as he 
tarries upon earth — on the conclusion of these harangues 
Kinnaraya rose to life, as if awaking from sleep, and Bdsava 
was immediately restored to life. They both fell at the feet 
of Machaya and the other Jangamas, and the Siva Ganas wer£ 
extremely pleased, and astonished at the power of Machaya, 
and they praised him, and said, he is verily an incarnation 
of Vira Bhadra. So they returned to their respective dwel- 

The work is also in many places addressed to the 
Jainas, in the shape of a dialogue between some of 
the Jangama Saints and the members of that faith, 
in which the former narrate to the latter instances 
* of the superiority of the Saiva religion, and the 
falsehood of the Jain faith, which appears to have 
been that of Bijala Wiya and the great part of the 
population of Kalydna. In order to convert them 
Ekdnta Ramaya one of Bdsava's disciples, cut off 
his own head in their presence, and then marched 
five days in solemn procession through and round 
the city, and oa the fifth day replaced his head upon 
his shoulders. The Jain Pagodas were thereupon 
it is said destroyed by the Jangamas. It does not 
appear however that the king was made a convert, 
or that he approved of the principles' and conduct 
of his minister. He seems on the contrary to have, 
incurred his death by attempting to repress the ex- 
tension of the Virasaiva belief. Different autho- 
rities, although they disagree as to the manner in 

V;- v . 



which Bijala was destroyed concur in stating ths 
fact : the following account of the transaction is 
from the present work. 

"In the city of Kalayna were two devout wor- 
shippers of Siva named Allay a and Madhuvaya. 
They fixed their faith firmly on the divinity they a- 
dored, and assiduously reverenced their spiritual 
preceptor, attending upon Bdsava whithersoever he 
went. The king Bijala well knew their merits, 
but closed his eyes to their superiority, andlistening 
to the calumnious accusations of their enemies com- 
manded the eyes of Allaya and Madhuvaya to be 
plucked out The disciples of Bdsava, as well as 
himself, were highly indignant at the cruel treat- 
ment of these holy men, and leaving to Jagaddeva 
the task of putting Bijala to death, and denouncing 
imprecations upon the city, they departed from Ka- 
lydna — Bdsava fixed his residence at Sangamcs- 

Machuya, Bommidevaya, Kinnara, Kannathw, 
Bommadeva, Kakaya, Masanaya, Kola ki la Bom* 
madeva, Kesirajaya, Matkirajaya and others, an- 
nounced to the people, that the fortunes of Bijala 
had passed away, as indicated by portentous signs ; 
and accordingly the crows crowed in the night, jack- 
alls howled by day ; the sun was eclipsed, storms of 
wind and rain came on, the earth shook, and dark- 
ness overspread the heavens. The inhabitants of 
Kalydna were filled with terror. 

When Jagaddeva repaired home, his mother met 
him, and told bin that when any injury had been 
done (o a disciple of the Saiva faith, his fellow 
should avenge him or die. When Daksha treated 
Siva with contumely, Pdrvati threw herself into the 
flames, ihd so under the wrong offered to the Saints 
lie should not sit down contented, and so saying&he 
gave him his food at the door of his mansion. Thi- 
ther also came M allay a and Bommaya two others 
of the Saints, and they partook of Jagaddeva s 
meal. Then smearing their bodies with holy ashes, 
they took up the spear and sword and shield, and 
marched together against Bijala. On their way a bull 
appeared, whom they knew to be a form of Basava, 
come totheiraid, and the Bull went first, even to the 
court of the king, goring any one that came in their 
way, and opening a clear path for them. Thus 
they reached the court, and put Bijala to death in 
the midst of all his courtiers, and then they danced, 
and proclaimed the cause why they had put the 
king to death. Jagaddeva on his way back, recall* 
ing the words of his mother, stabbed himself. Then 
arose dissension in the city, and the people fought 
amongst themselves, and horses with horses, and ele- 
phants with elephants until, agreeably to the curse 
denounced upon it by Basava and his disciples, Ka- 
ly ana was utterly destroyed. 

VOL. II. c 


C 12 3 

Bdsava continued to reside at Sangameswara 
conversing with hid disciples and communing with 
the divine Essence, and he expostulated with Siva, 
saying e By thy command have I and thy attendant 
train come upon earth, and thou hast promised tore- 
call us to thy presence when our task was Accom- 
plished. " Then Siva with Pdrvati came from forth 
the Sangameswara Lingam, and were visible ta 
Bdsava who fell on the ground before them. They 
raised him, and led him to the sanctuary, and all 
three disappeared, in the presence of the. disciples, 
and they praised their master, and flowers fell from 
the sky and then the disciples spread themselves a- 
broad, and made known the absorption of Bdsava 
into the emblem of Siva." 

This account of Bdsava is by Bhima Kavi: a si- 
milar compilation, if not the same, is sometimes at- 
tributed to Somatia Ard&hya*. Jangama teacher. 

VI II — Bdsava Pur (ma. 


A similar work as the preceding and by the same 
author but in a more elaborately poetical style. 

IX. — Chervha Bdsava Pur ana. 

Paper, incomplete. 

An account of Chenna Basava, an incarnation 
of i he Pranava or mysterious syllable Om, begot- 
ten on Ndgaldmbikd the sister of Bdsava, herself 
. an incarnation of Pdrvati, by the spirit of Siva. 

C w 3 

According to the legend, Bijala calling in question 
the spiritual origin of Ndgaldmbikd' s pregnancy, 
she was delivered m presence of his whole court of 
a child resplendent with all the attributes of Siva, 
and whose divine nature was consequently fully 
proved and acknowledged. The incarnation of the 
Pranava was for the purpose of instructing Bdsa- 
va, or the incarnate Nandi, in the tenets of the Vi- 
rasaiva faith, the establishment of which is thus di- 
vided between the uncle and the nephew. Chenna 
Bdsava appears to have been more wholly a religi- 
ous character, although the secular authority of Bd- 
sava was most instrumental in the augmentation of 
the Jangama sect. By Virupaksha. 

X. — Chenna Bdswana Kdlajnydn. 

Palm leaves 

A prophetic account of the Beldl sovereigns who 
ruled at Dwdrasamudra and who were as follows. 

Hayasala Beldla Ray a — reigned 59 years from 

S. 906 to 965 or A. D. 1043. 
Vinaydditya Beldla to S. 995* or „ 1073 
Yareydnga Beldla „ 1036 or „ 1114 

Vishnu verddhana B. „ 1067 or „ 1145 
Vijaya Narasinha B. „ 1 1 10 or „ 1 188 
ViraBeltta „ 1155 or „ '1233 

Vira Narasinha Deva „ 1 171 or „ 1249 
Virasomeswara „ 1190 or „ 1268 

Vira Narasinha „ 1230 or „ 1308 

The Dynasty is carried perhaps some thing too 
for back at the commencement, but the list probably 
is not very far from correct. The last prince was 
taken by the Mohammedans, and his capital destroy- 
ed in their first invasion of the Dekhin, about 
A. D. 1310-11. 

This work next gives an account of the founda- 
tion of Vijayanagar^vid the princes who ruled over 
it, with its subversion by the Mohammedans as well 
as their capture of Srirangapatam and Chandragiri. 

The work also gives an account of the author's 
own death or absorption, and the share he took in 
the transactions consequent on Bijalas death, which 
are here described in a different manner from 
that noticed in other works. The following is the 

Siddha Tlamaya, Allama prabhu, Bdsava and others had ac« 
- quired the knowledge of Shat Slhahtj (the six seats of medita- 
tion by which Siva is manifested) from Chenna Basava and had 
departed, all but the first who demanded of his teacher what 
would come to pass. Chenna Bdsava replied ; You will depart 
your life at Sonala pura. Allama Prabku after wandering 
over many regions, and visiting various shrines in the moun- 
tains of the north, as well as the South of India, will come to 
Bdsava, and be received by him with great veneration ; which 
will displease many of Bdsava's disciples, and they will depart. 
Allama Prabhu will then feed miraculously one hundred and 
ninety six thousand Jangamas, and will then depart to Sri-* 
saila where he will convert Gorakh and other sages, and will 
be absorbed in a plantain tree along with Mahadevi. In the 
year of Sdlivdkana 696 (A. D. 774.) on Tuesday the 

[ 15 ] 

11th of Phalguna, Bas ava vniM be united with Sangamestvara, 
and his wife Nildmbika with the Litigant she wears, as will 
others of the discip]e3 with their respective Lingams. After- 
wards Vijala Ray a, will appoint Ckenna Basava his minister— 
Jagaddeva, Bomana and Malaya . will murder the Ray a and 
Mddivala Machaya defeat his army, and take his son prisoner. 
Then Ndgaldmbikd (the mother of Chenna Basava) will re- 
quest her son to liberate the youth, and raise him to his father's 
principality. — He will reign for sixty years and the Jains and 
Mohammedans will prevail — Chenna Basava will then send 
Madivalaya to the village of Hippdllha and will then be ab* 
sorbed into his Guru, Linganarya. The disciples of Siva to the 
number of thirty six thousand will eat and sport in his abode, 
and will then all disappear." 

XI. — Yama Basava Kalajnydna. 

a paper.— b. Palm leaves 

A prophetic account of the situation of the 
Dekhin after the coming of the Mohammedans and 
the destruction of Anagundi or Vijayanagar, com- 
prising an account of the establishment of the Jan~ 
gama religion by Basava at Kah/dnpur. The 
following may convey some notion of the prophetic 
style of this and similar works. 

Rudra muni said, "Evil days will occur, the spires of the 
Temples will fall — Jupiter shall enter into the mansion of the 
moon. — The moon shall appear to the people as divided — Kirita 
Rama Raja will lose his kingdom— The trees will fall — The sky 
be overcast and the Earth will shake— A famine will happen, 
and grain be scarce in the city of Kalydna, for about six 
months. Afterwards Vira Vasanta will be born in the year 
Ananda on the first of Kdrtika on Friday, about the middle of 

t 16 3 

the day, of a woman named Devaki in the race of the Kshetriyas; 
his hair will be erect, and he will have a mark on his forehead. 
In the fort of Bedim, a force of six lacks of troops shall 
perish. The country of Kales war a shall be mined by hur- 
ricane. In the year Durmukhi, females will be increased ; 
a great battle will take place near Balibkandar. At Anagondi 
a virgin of seven years old without a husband, will bring 
forth eight sons, seven of them will instantly die, and the eighth 
will pronounce the birth of Virabhoganasanfa and then die, — 
Three eclipses will occur in the course of one day, which will 
fall on the day of full moon in the month Margasirn. Allamaha 
Prabhu will be reborn from the Plantain tree; and C henna 
Basava again be incarnate in the Earth." 

Yamma Basava said, that he was desired by Jambunuth, the 
deity of Kumbhabharat to impart the prophecies which he pro- 

mulgated in the world. An army of three thousand 

and three hundred Crores will assemble and go to the 
Northward, and lay waste the villages and slay the people, 
and set fire to the palaces. People with Tyger-faces shall 
come to Katydna and capture it, and the Mullas shall take 
possession of the country— A king of the principal part of 
the country shall destroy the enemy in the North. Thence 

he will go to Kdsi and return to his own country. The 

enemies will again follow him, and lose a great many soldiers. 
Let the disciples of Siva hear this. 

XII. — B a swan a Pur an a. 

a. palm leaves — b. ditto. 

The original catalogue calls these works, the Yama 
Basava Purdna, but each wants the beginning and 
end, and the name therefore cannot be verified. The 
first is a dialogue between Chenna Basava and Ah 
lama Prabhu on the principal events and doctrines 

L 17 . 1 

of the Jangama faith. The second is a prose nar- 
rative of the origin and progress of the Jangama re- 
ligion in the same strain as the other works of this 

Discourse between Prabhudeva and Chenna 


Prabhu deva said I have come to know the Almighty from 
you, a knowledge I have acquired, but I still wish to hear the 
particulars of my birth, from you. How else can I appreciate 
S angaria Basavana, as he is known to you. I have explained 
to the people the nature of both eternal and transitory things^ 
I have ascertained God, and abandoned the world. I have dis- 
criminated the acts of the body, and mind, and holy wisdom. 
I have attained the limits of true wisdom, and am worthy to 
hear the story of Bdsavana who is the disciple of Guhyeswar. 

The junior minister, Chennah Bdsava being satisfied of his 
possessing true wisdom, thus replied. When the world is 
blank and there is nothing, wh^ipSfce fourteen Bhuvanas are 
not, when no person beholds the Lingam, and he that sees the 
Lingam in himself is entitled Adrv ad a, then Bdsava is found 
in the center of the universe of fifty Crores of worlds, on Meru 
which is one crore, twenty-six Lacks and Eighty thousand 
Yqfans high, on its peaks and at its angles, Brahma, Vishnu, 
Rudra, Isivara, Sadasiva, Nandi, Mahdkdla, Virabhadra^ 
Eighty thousand Ms his, and inumerable Ganas, the twelve 
Adilyas, Ndrada, the Eight Dikpdlakas, and Eleven Rudra, 
surrounded Siva in his Court. The extent of Jambudrvipa 
which is below Meru is related likewise in the Purans. 

Prabhudeva asked him ; Is there any other region. He replied ; 
The circumference of the earth including the seven oceans and 
Islands, is three and seventy Lacks, and Fifty thousand Yojans^ 
b?yond thisthe mountain Raj i tad i is ten crores of Yojans; beyond 
it, is darkness for Five hundred crores of Yojans, the constel- 

[.18 ] 

lations, planets and other celestial bodies are over this. Prabhu, 
Siva, Silharamaya, Sdmavedi, Alalia, Udbhatia, Sadhojata 
Isana, Panchavaktra, Adilinga, were all created by Sang ana 
Bdsavana who was the primary person, the original Master. 

The date, week, influence, star, conjunction of the star, and 
weetf, the change of the months, and years, were all fixed by 
S angaria Bdsava, as were the eighteen ages, Ananta, Adyula 
Kamanda, Taraja, Tandaja, Bhinnaja, Bhinnayukta, Adbhuta 
Amadyukla, Manirama^ Manner anna, Visrvarana, Viswavasu 
Alankrita, Kritayuga, Tretayuga, Dtvaparyuga, and Kaliyuga. 

In the first age Sarvajna was born, in the second Parvativr&s 
born, in the third Ndrdyan was born, from whose navel a lotus 
was produced, in which Brahma was born, in the fourth age he 
assumed the name Aja, in the fifth a Mundane-egg was produc- 
ed, in the sixth age, the egg was hatched, in the seventh the 
clouds and Parijata trees were created, thereby the earth was 
produced, in the eighth the eight mountains were made, in the 
ninth the seven oceans were formed, in the tenth the best 
middling and worst things were born, and Eighty-four Lacks 
of living creatures, and the stars, in the eleventh age the Moon 
and Sun appeared, in the twelfth age the spirits of heaven and 
Gods were born, in the thirteenth age the boons were born, in 
the fourteenth war was waged between the deities, and men, in 
the fifteenth age a war was declared between Kama and /&£«. 
vana, in the sixteenth, a conflict took place between the Kurus 
and P&ndavas —in the seventeenth age hostilities occurred 
between the Maurvas and Kadarnbat — The following are the 
names of the kings of the different ages. 

In the origin, Ndrayana,- 

His son Brahma,— 

His son Bhrigu, 

His son Indra y — • 

[ »9 ] 

His son Na>/anendriya, 

His son Kalasevala, — 

His son DuniluHiahanta, 

His son Truunku, . 

His son Uurischandra, — 

His son iMkildUsha, — — 

His son Nala, 

His son Kurttpasi/a, 

His son Gunarusi, 

His son Partial, — 

His son Amara — . 

His son Mdndkuld, — 

His son Markka, 

1IU son Bindu,— 

His son Lavala,— 

His son Parilapi, 

His son Sila Gopula, — ■ 

His son Nanda Gopala — 

His son f'ttsutleva, 

His son Srikritkna, 

His son Sildppa, — 

His son Dhigu, — 

His son Ragfot,— 

His son jirantfa, — 

His son Mrtgart'ija, 

His son Dasaratha, 

His son Rama,— 

They are ail destroyed at the dissolution of the world but 
Sangana Bdsava exists alone himself. 

Hear the incHmHtions of Bdsava. 

In the age Krila, when Iswara destroyed the Ann he was 
Pramatha Ganesnar,-when Invar killed Gajasur and assumed 
his hide he was called UgraGanesviar, when Siva beheaded the 

C 20 ] 

Asurs, and wore their skulls as a string, he was entitled 2V7- 
sanka Ganesa y when Siva affectionately treated the deities 
he was called Sankara Ganeswar, when Siva slew Jalandhara 
he was called Vichitra Ganeswar a, when Siva killed Pitasur, 
he was called Mutdpi Ganeswar, when Siva killed Tdldsur he 
was called Tdlaganeswar. After the destruction of the world 
he was called Janana mar ana Ganeswar, when the world be* 
came yoid he was called Adi Ganeswar, when Siva married 
Pdrvati he was called Kdlalochana Ganeswar, when Siva 
killed Andhakasur he was called Kilalochana, when Siva 
destroyed Tripura he was called, Skanda Ganeswar, when 
he beheaded Brahma, he was called Nilakantha, in this Kali age 
he is called Sangana Bdsawana. 

When Bdsava moved his body in sport the world shook, and 
the deities and giants were terrified, he was entitled Nandima* 
hdkdla, and Banda Ganeswar when he stood before the third 
eye of Bdsava that the world might not bedestroyed. At the time 
of the celebration of the marriage of Pdrvati, he was entitled Kd~ 
la lochana, when Siva slew Andhakasur a he was entitled Nila~ 
lohita^ when Siva reduced the three regions he was called 
Skanda, when Siva beheaded Brahma he was called Nilakan- 
tha, when he united his spirit with the Ling am he was called 
Vrhhabhay when he was incarnate in the different eighteen ages 
he was called Nandikeswar, in this present age Kali, he is call- 
ed Kudali Sangana Bdsawana. Prabhudeva having heard this 
speech was highly pleased with his accurate memory, and pros- 
trated himself before him, and declared that Bdsawana was be- 
fore all things. Then Channa Bdsava said, Basava is the first of 
all who assumed the Linga, and as the Linga was borne by 
Bdsavana } so do his disciples the J an gam as bear it. 

I 21 ] 
XIII. — Prabhulinga Li[a. 

a. Paper.— b. — c. Palm leaves. 

An account of the origin and acts of Allama 
Prabhur*. celebrated Jangama teacher, who ap- 
pears to have been equally instrumental with Bd- 
sava in establishing* the faith : the work gives also 
an account of the birth and actions of Bdsava, and 
of some of his chief disciples. The following ac- 
count of the birth of Allama Prabhu, as more 
particular than any contained in this work is taken 
from No. XVII. 

Story of Allama Prabhu subduing Maya. 

On the mountain of Kailas, when Siva was sitting in his Court 
— Chandesroara stood up in his presence, and saluted him with a 
single hand. Pdrvati Devi observing it said to Siva, %< Olj Para'* 
meswara, every one salutes us with both hands — what is the 
reason that this person salutes with but one. Parameswara then 
became two-fold, or half Siva and ha'f PdrvalL Chandeswara 
beholding it, remarked ; although foul or fragrant odours may 
be wafted by the wind, or the shadow of the sun reflected from 
a jar of water, yet are they not one existence — Materiality is 
the source of all confusion, you Parameswara are distinct from 
matter, unproduced, inconceiveable, you are omnipotent through 
the three regions So saying he turned to the right half, and sa- 
luted it alone. Pdrvati then being highly enraged, spoke thus, 
Chandesa, I am the material mask of the spirit. How can you 
refuse to acknowledge me — you are under my command as 
long as you are enveloped with a body. Is it proper to disregard 
me. Chandesa said, though goldmay be found in soil yet it is not 
united with it, though the pearl is produced in the water yet it 
becomes not water, though the lotus float upon the pool yet it 

t 23 ] 

remains unmoistened. In like manner, I have a being free 
from matter : so he quitted his mantle, the material Devi, and 
directed the God of wind to display his power, in doing which 
he hurled down eight lacs of mountains: then Siva considering 
him as his principal disciple, placed him on his knees and fed 
him with nectar. Chandiswara then became Bhringiswara 
with three legs, at which the Ganas were surprized, and called 
him Ganeswar the exempted from matter. Pdrvati beholding 
Siva, said that she had conferred half of her body on him, and 
Bramha and Vishnu and the rest were concentered in her,which 
then was greater, Bhringiswara or Siva himself. Siva replied to 
her, that she might send a part of her essence to the mortal 
world, and he would send Bhringisa there, and she might then 
examine his spiritual truth. Pdrvati accordingly sent a spark of 
her essence to be borne as Maya on Mohinideva the queen of 
the king of Banavasi named Mamakara ray a. This Maya 
became a harlot and associated with the musician of the temple 
of Madhukeswar at Banavasi. The spirit of Bhringiswar or 
Nirmaya Ganeswar was born by Nirahankdra on Siyndnadevi 
at Karure, and his parents gave him the name of J llama Bra* 
bhu 9 and nourished him. When he was grown up he said to his 
Parents that he was born to them for their faith to Siva, and 
wished to teach the Prayers of, Siva to the disciples in the dif- 
ferent regions, and he shewed them the mode of attaining libe- 
ration. He went to Banavasi, and subdued the musicians and 
Mdyd there^and obtained the title of Niranjana, and wander- 
ed throughout different parts of the world, and wrought many 
miracles for the disciples of Siva. 


XIV. —Prabhunatdna TdravalL 

Palm leaves* 

An account of Basava's pilgrimage to Srisaila 
and Hemagiri, and Siva becoming incarnate as his 

[ 23 ] 

son — praises of Siva, and doctrines of the Virasaiva 
sect with some account of Allama Prabhu. 

XV. — Prabhudeva Siinyasampddana. 


Communication of the principles of the Janga- 
ma faith to his disciples, by Allama deva, one of the 
teachers of the sect. 

XVI. — Prabhudeva Kdlajnydn. 


A prophetic annunciation of the succession of Ca* 
tiara Princes, ascribed to Prabhudeva, a Jangama 

XVII. — Bhairavdnkana Kathd gerbha Sutra 


a. Paper. — b. Ditto.— c. Ditto. — d. Ditto — e. Ditto. 

An immense collection of legends, partly Paura- 
nic, and partly of more modern invention, and local 
credit, relating to the supremacy of Siva, and the 
marvellous actions of his most celebrated votaries. ■> 
Of the former class are the burning of Kama ; Siva's 
assuming the Moon for his crest; his taking 
the Ganges on his head ; his residing at Kdsi; and 
the subversion of Dakshas sacrifice ; the history of 
the Solar and lunar races is also given, and the over- 
throw of all the principal -4swrs, nsRdvana, Mahis- 
hdsura, Andhaka, Jalandhara. Raktavija, Tdraka, 

C 2* J- 

Tripura and others. In the second class, narratives 
of the devotion of various princes of the Chola and 
Pdndya dynasties are given, as well as of fiisawar, 
and his disciples. The work is named after Bhaira- 
vendra, or Bhairavdnka, of whose origin the fol- 
lowing account is given. 

" Nareda having come one day to Siva at 
Kailas, reported that the worship of that deity had 
very generally declined, and men were immersed in 
iniquity. — Siva looked round amongsthis attendants, 
and selecting one of them, named Kalasahasra, de- 
sired him to assume a mortal form, re-establish the true 
faith upon earth, and annihilate the Sects of unbe- 
lievers. Accordingly, Kdlasahasra was born as the 
son of the king Sangama raja, of his wife Haimd- 
vati in the town of Morpur in the Andhra country 
and was named Bhyravdnka : he studied the scien- 
ces in his youth, and was married to Mahadevi. 
His favorite diversion was listening to the narra- 
tives of the Ram ay ana, Bhdgavat and Bhdrata, 
and his chief delight the company of the disciples of 
Siva. After a time, being warned by a vision, he 
distributed all his jewels and wealth to the pious, and 
proceeded with his wife to Sosali, and having 
wrought many miracles on the way, he was receiv- 
ed there with great reverence by the Prince, named 
Sambhu Rdya, and after a while was united at that 
place with/ the deity Someswara. 

[ 25 ] 
XVIII. — Iswaragandngala Hasaru. 


The particulars of the Ganas .or attendants on 
Siva,who at the time of Bdsava's incarnation, des- 
cended on earth as his companions and disciples, to 
the number of thirty six thousand. 

XIX. — Ad ay ana Katha. 


An account of the Ganas who became incarnate 
as the disciples of Bdsava, and of Sivandtha, a 
Jangama priest who established the faith in Sau- 
rashtr a and exterminated the Jains. By Rdgha- 

XX. — Saranu Lilimrita. 

a. paper. — b. Ditto. — c. Palm leaves.— d. Ditto. 

An account of the incarnation of Bdsava and the 
acts of that teacher, of Chenna Bdsava, and of 
other worthies of the Virasaiva religion : By CAa- 
napa Kavi. The following is an account given in 
this work of an incident in the early history of the 

Formerly, when Siva was sitting in his Court, on the Kailas 
mountain , Nandisa being desirous of seeing the World of 
mortals, requested his Lord's permission, to descend upon the 
Earth. Having received the solicited indulgence he visited 
all the Islands and Continents, and in the course of his travels 
• came to the Malaya mountain. Theie he beheld a king 

[ 26 ] 

named Animishaya engaged in a hunting party, but who sought 
an opportunity of paying his adorations to the type of Siva* 
Finding no Lingam to worship, and remarking Nandikesa he 
addressed him and communicated his wants, declaring if he could 
riot procure a Lingam, he would starve to death. Nandikesa 
compassionating his situation, granted him his own Lingam, and 
repaired himself to Kailas where the Warder refused to allow 
him to enter as he had lost his Lingam. Then Siva, knowing 
what had occurred through his divine knowledge, went to the 
gate, and rebuked the Warder, saying that there was no 
difference between him and Nandi, and being angry with him 
cursed him to be born as Bijala the Chaulukya king. Then 
the Warder asked him when Lis curse should terminate, to 
which the God replied, when Vira Madivala, Malle Bommaya 
and Jagaddeva shall murder you ; then, come back to Kailas. 

XXI. — Sivabhaktaru Purdna. 

Palm leaves. 

A short account of celebrated teachers of the 
Jangama faith. By Malhana. 

XXII. — Puratana Ragala. 

a. Paper.— b. Ditto. — c. Ditto. 

Narratives of the Marvellous Actions of the 
Saints of the Jangama religion. 

XXIII. — Viraktaru Kavyam. 

Paper. * • - 

An account of the origin and actions of a hun- 
dred and one Viraktas or ascetics of the Jangama 
religion. The events are mostly related as occur- 

[ 27 ] 

Ting in the presence of Prourha Ray a of Vijayfc 
nagar, of whom it is related that he led a licentious 
life, till being caught in an affair of gallantry with a 
married won-an, and put publicly to shame, he aban- 
doned his principality and became a Jangama. By 
Rudra Bhatta. 

XXIV. — Ashtavarna Tilaka. 

a paper — b. do. — c. do. 

Legendary narratives of a great number of per- 
sons, peculiar to the traditions of the south, who were 
votaries of Siva, and members of the Virasaiva sect 
by Mahdlinga. 

XXV. — Vijala Raya Cheritra* 


Account of Vijala or Bijala Ray a who is said 
to have ruled at Kalyana pura in the eleventh cen- 
tury, and to have had as his minister Basava' the 
founder of the Jangama faith. Vijala being a 
Jain persecuted the Jangamas, and attempted the 
destruction of Basava, who retaliated by seeking to 
compass the death of the king. 

The following is the account here given of ihis 
transaction and its consequences. 

u Vijula Rltya having marched against and subdued the 
Raja ofKolapur was on his return to his capital : Whilst reposing 
in his tent Basava sent to him a Jangama disguised as one ©j 


C 28 ] 

the Jain persuasion with a poisoned fruit. The seeming Jain 
presented the fruit) which the Raja had no «ooner smelled to, 
than he dropped down senseless. — His son lmmadi Bijala and 
his attendants hastened to his assistance, but it was in vain. lie 
revived however for a short period, and being aware who had 
perpetrated his murder enjoined his son to put Bdsava to death. 
lmmadi Bijala accordingly ordered Bdsava to be apprehended, 
and all the Jangumas wherever seized to be executed. Bdsava 
or hearing this threw himself into a well, by which he pe- 
rished, and his wife Nil umbo, poisoned herself. After the re- 
sentment of lmmadi Bijala was al'ayed, Lkmna Bdsava the 
Bister's son of Bdsava presented his uncle's treasures to the 
Rdya, in consequence of which he was admitted to favour and 
to a ministerial office at court. 

This account differs materially from preceding 
narratives — (see pages 15 and 20.) By Dharani 
dharendra a Jain priest. 

XXVL — Rdvana Siddheswara Cheritra. 


An account of Rdvana Siddha an incarnation, of 
Siva as a Jangama priest, cotemporary with Bijala 
Ray a of Kalyana. Having attended at the court 
in ragged attire, and been treated with contumely, 
Rdvana converted the whole of Bijala s territory 
into a vast morass — Upon the king and queen hu- 
miliating themselves before him, he restored it to its 
original state. The name of this person Ravana 
Siddheswara continues to be the designation of the 
hereditary Guru of the Kuruba tribe in Mysore, 
(Buchanan 1. 397.) 

C 29 ] 
XXVII. — Sivddhikya Pur Ana. 


An account of the birth of the Son of Sambhu- 
bhalta round whose neck Siva ties a Lingam : the 
boy is in consequence expelled his cast by the 
Brahmans, and being brought before the king of 
Kalydna recites various Pauranic legends to estab- 
lish the supremacy of Siva, in consequence of 
which the prince, here termed Vijangha Rdya, be- 
comes a convert to the Jangama religion. By Bd« 

XXVIII. — Sarvajna Kdlajnydnam. 

a. Paper — b. Ditto. — c. Ditto. 

A prophetic account of the Eras of Vifcrama 
and Sdlhdhana> of the foundation of Anagundi and 
Srirangapatam, and the subjugation of both by 
the Mohammedans : attributed to a celebrated Jan* 
gama priest entitled Sarvajna or the omniscient. 

XXIX. — Siddha ramaya Kdlajnydn. 

a. palm leaves— b. ditto. 

Prophetic annunciation of the birth of Bdsava^ 
and establishment of the Jangama religion — of the 
invasion of the South of India by the Mohammedans, 
and the reign of the Vijayanagar dynasty. These 
details are carried further by a version o? the Sar* 
vajna Kdlajnydn (see the last number) as a supple- 
mentary addition to the present work, in which the 

[30 ] 

downfall of the Vijayanagar kings is foretold and 
* the conquest of Anagundi and Srirangapatam : in- 
terspersed with legendary anecdotes relating to Bd- 
sava, Chenna Bdsava, Yamma Bdsava, Siddhara- 
may a, Viravasanta^xvA other worthies of the Jan* 
gama sect. The joint composition is of considera- 
ble extent, occupying above 200 pages. 

XXX — Vidydranya Kdlajndna. 


A prophetic account of the foundation of the city 
of Vijayanagar in the Sal. year 1258, or A. D. 1335, 
and of the succession of its princes, attributed to 
Vidydranya or Madhava Swdmi the minister of 
Harihara and Bukka the first princes of Vijaya- 
nagar. The work is accompanied by a commen- 
tary by Krishna B karat a, and by some other speci- 
mens of prophetic foresight, ascribed to Siva Yogi 
and the Padma Purdna, giving an account of the 
Kadamba dynasty of kings, and other princes. 

XXXI. — Ndgaya Cheritra. 


. Account of a celebrated Jangama priest who left 
his country to avoid the addresses of the Rani, who 
w&« enamoured of him. He went to Sringeri, where 
he tied a Linga to his foot, with which he returned 
to Vijayanagar. Prpurha Rtya ordered it to be 
taken oft, on which Nagaya died, but revived on its* 
being replaced. The Rdya then gives him jewels 

t si i 

which he throws into the river. Divers being or- 
der to recover them, find a large treasure in the 
River's bed. Ndgaya thence goes to Kalastri where 
he is received into a Linga, the usual consumma^ 
tion of Saiva devotion. 

XXXII. — Nannaya Cheritra. 

. a. Paper — b. — Palm leaves. 

An account of one of the disciples of Basava 
who receives a Lingam from that teacher, adopts an 
ascetic life, performs miracles and obtains emancipa- 
tion ; which circumstances are narrated by Basava 
for the edification of the inhabitants of Kalydna. 
By Rama Kavi. 

XXXIII. — Siddharamdya Cheritra. 


Story of a Jangama priest, an incarnation of one 
of Siva's attendants who was punished by a mortal ' 
birth for stealing lotuses from his master's garden, 
and after a life of sanctity was restored to his form- 
er station. 

XXXIV. — Raghavdnka Cheritra. 

Palm leaves. 


Account of Raghavdnka a Jangama priest the 
son of Mddhava Bhatt of Virupdksha in Kuntala 
desa and disciple of Harihardchdri, by whom the 
Lingam is tied round his neck. After being duly 

r as j 

trained inthe faith, Rdghavdnka repairs to the cour^ 
of Pratdpa tludra where he overcomes in disputation 
Ekasanta, Dwisant a, and Trisanta three profess- 
ors of the Virasaha faith and discovers a hid- 
den treasure to the king. The work contains differ- 
ent narratives, amongst which are some account of 
Bhima Kavi and of Padmarasa the minister of 
Nrisinha Veldla. By Chikkananjaya. 

XXXV. — Kdliyar Kavya. 

Palm leaves. 

Narrative of the marvellous actions of various 
members of the Vira saiva religion. By Chenna 

XXXVI.— Rudra Bhdrata. 


An account of the creation and division of the 
worlds, of the Gods, and Rishis, and the tribes and 
castes, and especially those amongst whom the Jan- 
gama religion prevails, as the Bdnijagas, Kurubas 
Panchdlas, and a number of others, supposed to be 
narrated by Rudra to Nandi, and forming a sort of 
sectarial Purdna. 


XXXVU.—Bhikshdtana Kdvya. 


An account of Siva's going to Dwaraka disguis- 
ed as a beggar, to solicit alms of Krishna's queens, 

I 33 1 

who were frightened at his uncouth appearance. 
Krishna recognises and pays him homage, on which 
Siva blesses him, desireshim to humble the Daily as, 
and returns to Kailas. By Gurulwga. 

XXXVIII. — Satyendra Chola Cherilra. 


An account of Satyendra, a prince of the Chola 
dynasty, putting his son to death for killing a calf 
by accident, and Siva's rewarding his piety. This 
story is told of other princes, see vol. J, page 213. 

XXXIX. — Bhava Chinta Ratna or Satyendra 

Chola Kathd. 

a. paper — b. do.— .c. do. — d. do. 

An account of the faith of Satyendra Chola in 
Siva, and Chidgana SivdcMri's coming to him, 
and relating twenty-five tales, illustrative of the 
power and disposition of Siva or his sports. The 
narrator gives betle to the Rani, who thence con- 
ceives, and bears a son, for whom Satyendra obtains 
by force of arms the daughter of the Sinhala Raja. 
The horse of the Prince whilst riding kicks the son 
of an old woman who dies Satyendra after in- 
vestigating the case, orders his own son to be be- 
headed, when Siva appears, and takes the Raja to 
his own region as the reward of his piety and jus" 
tice. By Gubi Malandchari. 

[ 34 ] 
XL. — Sankara Vijaya. 


An account of the birth and polemical victories 
of the Saiva reformer, Sankara Acharya; his foun- 
ding Sringeri, and the succession of Gurus since 
his time. The following; is given as the series of the 
spiritual chiefs of Sringeri, 

1 Govinda Pdda — 

2 Sankara dcharya — 

3 Sanandana dchdrya — 

4 Surdsura dcharya 

5 Trotaka dcharya 

6 Hastamalaka dcharya — 

7 Gndnaghana dchdrya — 

8 Gndnottama Siva dcharya—* 

9 Sinhagiriswara dcharya 

10 Iswara Tirtha dchdrya — 

1 1 Nrisimha murti — 

12 Vitarana dchdrya 

13 Vidya Sankara dchdrya — 
] 4 Bharati Krishna Tirtha 

1 5 Vidyaranya 

16 Chandra Sekhara — 

17 Nrisimha Bharati 

18 Sankara Bharati 

19 Nrisimha Bharati— 

20 Purushottama Bharati 

21 Ramachandra Bharati 
Nrisimha Bharati 


23 Immddi Bhdrati 

24 Abhinava Nrisimha Bharati 

25 Sachchiddnanda Bhdrati — 

26 Nrisimha Bhdrati 

27 Immddi Sachchiddnanda Bhdrati 

28 Abhinava Sachchiddnanda Bhdrati 

29 Nrisimha Bhirati 

XLI. — Sankara Kathd. 

Palm leaves. 

A short account of Sanlcardchdrya, 
X LI 1 . — Bhuvanakosha. 


A collection of Pauranic lejpnds relating to va- 
rious fabulous or historical personages as Sagara, 
Harischandra, Pururavas, Mdndhdtd Dadhichi, 
Sankhdchura, &c. from the Sanscrit. 

XLI II. — Brahmaya Suvi. 

- Palm lea? es. 

.Account of Nanjana Gonda Brahmaya, of 
Nanjana Gondi, a devout worshipper of Siva and 
Sakti, the favour shewn him by Siva, and his final 
departure to Kailds. By Maradalia Ram ay a. 

vol. n. F 

t S6 ] 

XLIV. — Suyoga Cheritra. 


Various Pauranic stories taken especially from 
the Mahdbhdrat, and supposed to be related by 
Bharadwaja Rishi to Suyoga a king — the work is 
of a Vaishnava tendency. By Guru Prasad. 

XLV. — Sulikara Siddheswara Purvottaram. 


Legendary account of the form of Siva worship- 
ped at Sulikara. 

XLVI. — Chdmunda Rdya Parana Sankshepa. 


An abridgement of the Jaina collection of the 
legends relating to the twenty-four Tirthankaras, . 
see vol. 1, page 146. 

XLV 1 1. — Bhyravadevi Purvottaram. 

Palm learea. 

An account of the grants made by different prin- 
ces to the temple of Siva as Mah&baliswar at Go- 
kerna on the western coast. 

XLVHI.—Bhadragiri Mahatmya. 

Palm leaves. 

Legendary account of a shrine of Pdrvati a* 
Marakatdmbika on the mountain Bhadragiri or 
Bhadrdchalam in Gondwana near RajamahendrL 

Local History and Biography. 


I. — Kumdra Rama Cheritra. 

a. paper— b. do. — c. do.— d. palm leafes — e. do.— f. do.— g. do* 

h. ditto. 

Account of Kumdra Rama, the son of Kampila 
Raya of Hosa durga near Vijayanagar. By 2Van- 
ganda Kavi. The name and chief circumstances 
appear to be connected with the capture of Kam- 
puld in the Carnatic, bv Mohammed the third, in 
J 338, as related by Ferishta — Kampula is probably 
Komply on the Tamhudra near ancient Vijayana- 
gar. The work is apparently that to which Major 
Wilkes alludes as a life of Kampula Raja in the 
Mackenzie collection. (South of India, vol. 1. p. 
1 1 ; note,) and as he seems to attach to it more im- 
portance than it deserves, the following; summary of 
its contents may be of service. 

*' Singeri N6yak a zemindar in the woody part of Karndta, 
having been obliged to quit his home, in consequence of the 
increasing numbers of his family, repaired to the court of Ra~ 
ma Hay a the Raja of Devagiri and was entertained by him in 
h s service. He afterwards found a treasure, and obtaining a 
grant of ground erected a dwelling on the spot. After a while, 

C 38 ] 

he had a son, to whom he gave the name Kdmpila, and marri- 
ed him to Hariyammd daughter of Gujala Kati Nayak. The 
Sultan of Delhi having marched against Rdma llaja of De- 
vagiri 9 defeated and taken him, and laid waste his territory, 
Singeri Nayak returned to his native country, where he was 
well received by Malta Raja, whom, on his dying without is- 
sue he succeeded, and considerably extended his territorial 
possessions. He was succeeded by his son Kdmpila who was 
a still greater conqueror, and reduced all the petty Rajas of 
Karndta to subjection. Kampila had five wives — and sons by 
each : by the eldest of them he had last of all, the especial 
hero of the narrative, Kumar a or Prince Rama. Amongst the 
sovereigns who were the neighbours of Kdmpila the Raja of 
Guli was his rival, and demanded tribute of him, which Kdm- 
pila resenting, sent his son Rdma then only twelve years of 
age with an army against Guli. Rama defeated the Guli Ra- 
ja, and took him prisoner, and brought him to his father, who 
liberated his captive on his consenting to become tributary 
to him. Amongst the booty were ten horses which Rdma re- 
served to himself — his brothers asked him for them to which 
he replied ; Why do you not gain similar prizes by your 
own prowess. This taunt they reported to their mothers who 
thence became inimical to Rdma 9 and in order to accomplish 
his destruction incessantly urged the Raja to send him on pe- 
rilous expeditions. Rdma at last vowed to conquer the seven- 
ty Rajas, or nor to return, and with this view repaired to the 
Court of Praldpa Rudra at Warankal — where Linga Setti be- 
came attached to him. and made him known to the Raja at 

first, Rdma was well received, but Pralapa Rudra becoming 
jealous of the encomiastic titles lavished upon Rdma for his 
heroism by the Bards and heralds, desired him, to forbid their 
being applied to him. Rdma answered it was easy for him to 
acquire fresh honors, but he would not part with any that he 
had ever won— and the enmity of the Rdya being thus incur* 

t » 1 

red, Rrfmtf accompanied by -Lin^a SeMt left Warankal. Pro* 
tdpa Rudra detached a force to bring them back, but Rdma de« 
feated it, and in a subsequent action with a larger army was 
not only victorious but took Bella the favorite horse of the 
king, and his son who commanded. Rdma then subdued the 
Red lis of Kondapilli and the Raja of Madugala and returned 
with augmented reputation to his father. On shewing his boo- 
ty to the court, he desired his brothers to ride the horse of Pra* 
id pa Rudra which they severally attempted in vain, when 
Rdma sprang upon him and managed him with ease— and his 


brothers were much ashamed. 

At this time the deity Konda Brahmaya directed Rdma in a 
vision to institute the festival of the Sula or trident, which he 
accordingly did with great splendour, erecting a trident of gold 
in honor of the God. All tbe Rajas and Chieftains of the South 
attended* The youngest wife of Kdmpila named Retndngi 
having ascended the terrace to see the great personages who 
were present, and who were individually described to her by 
her confidential attendant, Rdgi, was so much struck with the 
beauty of Rdma that she became passionately enamoured of 
him, and impatiently waited an opportunity of an interview, 
which at last occurred by accident. K dm pi la being out hunt- 
ing, Kumdra Rdma was amusing himself at tennis, when hia 
ball flew over upon the terrace of Retndngi s apartments. Not 
ch using to send a menial to recover it, the Prince went himself, 
when Retndngi saw him, and importuned him to gratify her 
desires* Finding him inexorable, her love was changed to ha- 
tred, and she complained to Kdmpila on his return, that Rdma 
had attempted to violate her person. Kdmpilam a rage ordered 
RAma to be put to death instantly with his four chief leaders, 
KMana % Kdliya Narasa, Mammadi Sinha, and Lingana Settu 
The minister Bachapa, however, secreted Rdma and his friends 
in his palace, anddecapitatingfive ordinary criminals, produced 
their heads to the Raja as those of his intended victims.— 

Relndngi preserved that which was said to be the prire^s at 
first out of revenge, but as her passion subsided, ma an act of 
love. Kdmpila soon repented of his haste, and the death of Rd- 
ma was the subject of universal sorrow. His wives refuted to 
survive him, and declared their intention of burning themselves. 
A pile was accordingly prepared under the superinteadance of 
Buchapa, who contrived' a subterraneous passage leading from 
the enclosure into whih the women entered, to the chamle? 
where Rdma was concealed, and with whom his faithful wives 
Were then reunited. 

When the king of Delhi was well assured of the death of 
Rhma he despatched to Gumati an army of one hundred and 
ninety six thousand men under six Khans. Kdmj.ii on hear- 
ing of their approach, now more than ever regretted his soi.*j 
death, but being encouraged by his minister, assembled a large 
force to oppose the Mohammedans. The armies met and fought 
a whole day without any decisive result — at night Bachapa 
told Kdmpila that he had engaged the services of a distinguish- 
ed warrior, who was so like to the prince Rdma that he would 
not know the difference, and having persuaded Kama to take 
the fie^d, that hero mounted on his horse BoUa appeared on the 
second day's battle, and overthrew part of the hostile army, 
slaying and decapitating five of the Khans who commanded, 
and sending their heads to Kdmpila On the third day, the 
sixth Khan was killed, and beheaded, and the invading army 
utterly defeated. Then Bachapa made Rdma known to his 
father, and told the latter what he had done, at which Kdmpila 
was exceedingly rejoiced. Iletndngi on hearing of Rama's re- 
appearance hanged herself, by which Kdmpila was satisfied of 
the innocence of his Son. 

When the broken remains of the army returned to Delhi 
the Sultan was highly incensed at the cowardice of the com- 
manders, and raising a larger force, placed it underthe orders of 
Matangi a female warrior of a low tribe. On learning this new 

danger, Kdrnpila retired with his family and treasure (o Hosa* 
kola, leaving to R&ma the defence of Gumati — as soon as the 
enemy appeared at this place, Rama marched to their encoun- 
ter and drove them back four kos— but subsequently Mdtangi 
seduced the Telugu soldiers in Rama's army, and they treache- 
rously introduced the enemy into the fort during the night-r- 
when Rama was apprised of what had occurred, he sprang 
from bed, and hastened to the battle desiring his wives to pre- 
pare for their fate in case they should hear of his death. Pro- 
ceeding to the scene of conflict he speedily plunged into the 
thickest of the affray, where encountering Mdtangi he seized 
her nose-ring and shaking it told her, he disdained to take 
the life of a woman. His bravest soldiers surprised and over- 
powered by numbers fell fast around him, and he was left alone. 
After maintaining the conflict for a long time, and killing vast 
numbers of his assailants, he was at last slain, and Mdtangi cut 
off bis head, and carried it to Delhi. The Sultan placed the 
head, on the Palace gate, where in the night it made so hideous 
an outcry that he was glad to get rid of it, and it was thrown 
into a ditch four kos remote— there the cry was repeated, so 
that numbers died of the fright it occasioned. The Sultan or- 
dered it to be carried to a stitl greater distance, but every at* 
tempt made by men and elephants to move it from the spot 
proved ineffectual. In thisjdilemma it was suggested that the 
Bards of Rama should be employed to recite his praises, and 
messengers were sent to Kdrnpila to solicit their assistance.— 
Devaya their chief was accordingly sent but his panegyrics at first 
were in vain— at last being so instructed in a vision he saluted 
R&ma as the subduer of the Sultan of Delhi, the Supreme So- 
vereign of the world, on which he was able to lift the head 
with ease — being permitted to take it away he carried it to 
Kampila who after weeping over it sent it to K&si to be plunged 
to the holy waters of the Gangs." 

C 42 ] 
II. — Maisur Aram Purvabhyudaya. 

~ Paper. 

An account of the sovereigns of Mysur from 
Appana Timma Raj Wadeyar about the year, 
1530, to liava Karasa the second of that name, 
who died in 1713, with a iistof the Dalavais or Go- 
vernors of Sirangapatam and the territories con- 
quered by the Mysore princes. By Nagarada Pu- 
taya. The substance of this work, and different 
extracts from it are given in Major Wilkes's history 
of Mysur, and the following account of it is found 
in his Preface. 

'* A Persian manuscript, entitled an Historical A ccount of the 
ancient Rajas of Mysoor, was found in 1798 in the palace at 
Seringapatam; it purports to have been " translated in 1798, 
at the command of the Sultaun, by Assud Anwar, and Gho-' 
laum Hussein, with the assistance of Pootia Pundit, from two 
books in the Canara language:" this Persian manuscript was 
conveyed with other works to Calcutta, and I had not the op- 
portunity of perusing it until the year 1807, when my friend 
JJrigadier-General Malcolm obtained a copy from Bengal. A 
book in the Canara language, of which the contents* were then 
unknown, was given in 1799 by Colonel W. Kirkpatrick, 
one of the commissioners for the affairs of Mysoor, to Major, 
now Lieutenant-Colonel Colin Mackenzie, and has since 
been translated under his direcion with scrupulous care: 
It is the Canara manuscript from which the Persian translation 
was made, and is entitled " The Succession of ike Kings of 
My sooT) from ancient Times, as it is in the Canara Cu$dut turns, 
now written into a Book by command, by Nuggur Pootia Pundit* 
It is divided into two parts, as noticed in the Persian transla* 

4km: the first contains the historical narrative; and the second) 
the series of territorial acquisitions. In the first the dates are 
recorded in the year of the cycle only ; and in the second they 
are reckoned by the number of years which had elapsed from 
the compilation of the work, or, in the language of the origi- 
nal, so many years ago. The apparent embarrassment of fix* 
♦ing the chronology was easily surmounted by Lieutenant-Co- 
lonel Mackensie. By ascertaining a single date, all the rest 
were at once arranged, and the manuscript was proved bey- 
ond all controversy to have been written Tin the year 17 1 2*1 3. 
The circumstances which regard the discovery of this ma* 
nuscript are well knpwu. On the death of Cham Raj Wadey-. 
ar, the father of the present Raja, in 1796, the family was 
transferred from the palace to the miserable hovel where they 
were found on the capture of Seringapatam in 1799. Among 
the plunder of every thing useful or apparently valuable, which 
was on that occasion carried off to the stores of the Sultaun, 
were accidentally thrown two Cudduftums, which attracted his 
attention nearly two years afterwards, when he ordered them 
to be examined and translated: and two old Cudduttums, 
which Lieutenant-Colonel Mackenzie received along with the 
book in 1799, prove, on examination, to be the actual originals 
from which it was copied, and are probably the two books men- 
tioned in the Persian translation. A short time before the real 
compilation? of this document, the Raja, Chick Deo Raj, who 
died in 1704, had directed an extensive collection to be made 
of historical materials, including all inscriptions then extant 
within his dominions, which were added to a library already 
reported- to be voluminous : the aboyementioned work is pro- 
bably one of the memoirs prepared in conformity to his direc- 
tions, but it appears to have been presented to his successor, 
and is a brief but correct record of events up to the year lji2. 
It is, however, to be regretted that the author furnishes no in- 
cidents beyond a mere chronicle of events, after the occupation 


of Seringapatam by Raj Wadeyar in 1610, probably res- 
rained by prudential motives in respect to living characters. 
The Sultan, in removing the Raja's family from the palace, 
had intended to destroy the building altogether ; and gave or- 
ders for that purpose, which were afterwards changed. It was 
reported to him that several large apartments were full of 
books, chiefly of palm leaf and Cudduttums, and he* was asked 
how they were to be disposed of. " Transfer them,'* said he, 
i( to the royal stables, as fuel to boil the cooltee (grain on which 
horses are fed) :" and this was accordingly done. A smajl 
miscellaneous collection was preserved from this destruction 
by the pious artifice of a bramin, who begged the apartment 
might be respected, as containing the pe nates of the family. 
This room, was opened in the confusion of the 4th of May 
1799, and * large portion of the contents fell into the hands 
of a British officer." 

111. — Maisur Arasu Vams&vali.. 


A genealogical account of the Princes of Mysur. 
IV. — Maisur Arasu Pdramparyam. 


An account of the succession of the Maisur Prin- 

Genealogy of the Mysore Kings. 

From the eyes of Atri, the moon sprung, from whom descend- 
ed the race of Yddavas entitled the Atreya tribe, of the lunar 
fam ly. 

Bua ha, son of the. moon. 

His son Pururava. 

His son Ayu, born on Utvasu 

[ 45 ] 

His son Yaydti, who had four sons, Turvasit, Ann, Yadu 9 

and Puvu. 

Surasena, son of Yadu. 

His son Vasudeva. 

His son Krishna, who married eight wives and ha J several 


Krishna desired his younger sister Maya to go and stay in the 

centre of the hill Mahachala in Kuntalades, in the city of Ma- 

hisur as the domestic goddess of the kings who were his rd itU 

ons. She accordingly resided there under the name of Lhamundd. 

In the race of Krishna, the king Yadu, worshipped KAraynn 
Stvami on the hill Ndrdyana Girt, therefore it was called X<*« 
dava Girt since that period ; otherwise styled Melukola. 

Betta Vadiyar. 

Chamaraja Vadiyar, son of Yadu* 

Timmaraja Vadiyar, son of Betta Vadiyar. 

His son Hiriya Chamarasa Vadiyar. 

His son Bettatha Chamara&a Vadiyar. 

He had three sons 1 Timmaraja Vadiyar. 

2 Krishna Raja Vadiyar. 

3 Sola Chamarasa Vadiyar. 
Bola Chamarasa Vadiyar, had two wives. 
Viryamma and Demayamma. 

Raja Vadiyar, son of Virayamma. 

Bettada Chamarasa Vadiyar. 

Devappa Raja Vadiyar, "1 Sons of Derna* 

Chama Rajavadiyar, J yamma. 

Narasa Raja Vadiyar, son of the first wife of Liaja Vadiyar. 

His son Chamaraja Vadiyar. 

Emmudi Raja Vadiyar, son of the second wife of Raja 

Kanthirava Narasa Raja Vadiyar, son of Bettada Chamara* 

sa Vadiyar } step brother of Raja Vadiyar. 

C « J 

Doda DSva Raja Vadiyar, son of Devappa Raja Vadiyar^ 

son of the second wife of Bola Chamarasa 

II is son Chikka (leva Raja Vadiyar. 

His son Kanihirava Narasa Raja Vadiyar. 

His son Krishna Rnja Vadiyar. 

Chamaraja Vadiyar. 

Emmadi Krishna Raja, son of Krishna Raja Vadiyar* 

His son Nanja Raja Vadiyar. 

His son Chamaraja Vadiyar. 

His son Krishna Rnja Vadiyar, the present Raja of My* 



V. — Kanihirava Narasa Raja Cheritra. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the exploits of Kanihirava Na- 
rasa Raja of Mysore, from 1638 to 1659. This 
prince was celebrated for his personal prowess, and 
activity, and greatly extended the power of the state. 
By Nanja Kavi. The circumstances related of 
Kanthirava, in Wilkes's Mysore are taken chiefly 
from this Mss. 

VI. — Anagundi Maisur Arasu Prabhutwam. 

Palm leave3. 

An account of some of the Viceroys of Srirang^a- 
patamon the part of the kings of Vijayanagar, and 
of the Maisur Rajas from Bettada Chama. 

■C « 3 

VII. — Maisur Sdsana prati. 

Pa'm leaves- 

A list of the inscriptions found in Mysur. 

VIII.— Chola Sanhati. 


A short account of Chola de&a, the attachment of 
Vira Chola to the Saiva religion and his defeat by 
the Pandy a Raja. By Linga. 

IX. — Madagiri Nay aka Ckeritra. 


An account of , Madagiri Ndyak, Palligar of 
Chitteldrug and his descendants; with some notice 
of Sankara achirya. 

X. — Bdlaji Arasu Vamsdvali. 

Palm leaves. 

Account of Bdsavappa Nayak, PaUigar of Ba+ 
laji a town near Bednur, and of his descent from 
Venkatapati Raya one of the last princes of the 
Vijayanagar kingdom. By Terumalayehgar. 

XI. — Kaladi Arasu Purvottaram. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the district of Kaladi or Bednur, 
and of the native Ndyaks, and Vijayanagar and 
Mysore Princes to whom it was subject, with a list 

C 48 ] 

of inscriptions found in it. The narrative compiled 
by Chenna Bhanddra Purushottamiya. 

XII.— Kaladi Arasu Vamsdvali. 

Palm leaves, 

A genealogical account of the NSyaks of Ka- 
ladi or Bednur. The first of these, Chaurapa was 
the son of a husbandman of Kaladi, and was en- 
riched by discovering a hidden treasure through the 
favour oiRameswara in the time of Achyuta Ray a 
of Vijayanagar, by whom he and his brother were 
invested with authority over the distiict of Kaladi: 
the succeeding N ayahs were 

Saddsiva who , was a distinguished General in 
the service of Krishna lidya and extended his pa- 
trimonial possessions 

Dodasankana deposed by Rama Rdya. for put- 
ting a Jangama priest to death: the Ray a made 
his brother — 

Chika Sanitaria, Ndyak of Bednur. 

Venkatapati, reigned 46 years. 

Virabhadra, „ 16 

Sivapa, „ 14 

Venkatapdtij „ 11 

Bhadrapa, „ 2± 

Somasekhara — who becoming imbecile, the ma- 
nagement devolved on his wife 
Chimnaji. — She was set aside. 


C 49 1 

by some of the officers of the 
Raj in favour of 

Slvapa — but Chimnaji recovered the ascen- 
dancy and adopted 
Basawappa, as son and successor. 

Chenna Baswapa. 

Somasekhara — till about the vear 1780. 
The work comprises also notices of some of 
the Rajas of Vijayanagar — the Kings of Vijaya- 
pur — the Nawabs of Sanur — the Rajas of Hara- 
panapalli, &ca. 

XIII. — Sirumaria Kathd. 

Palm leaves. 

Account of Struma a prince of Buddhahala who 
was engaged in war with, and defeated and slain by 
Nrisinha Ray a of Vijayanagar. By Siva KavL 

XIV. — Tuluva Desa Vernanam. 

Palm leaves. 

A description of the different temples and holy 
shrines in the Tuluva country, of the Saiva religi- 
on, and an account of the reign of Chenna Bd- 

XV. — Gokerna Sasana prati. 

A collection of inscriptions, 151 in number, found 
on the western coast at or about Gokerna, specify- 

C 50 ] 

ing endowments and grants made to the temple of 

XVI. — Mugur Arasu Cheritra. 

Palm leaves. 

Some account of the Zemindari of Mugur, a 
district north of Seringapatam, and of the family of 
the Zemindar. 

XVII. — Kddamba Aram Cheritra. 


Anttecount of the Kddamba princes of Bctnava* 
si — of whom however only the folio wing* are speci- 
fied Kadamba Rdya, who reigned after the Mau- 
rya princes of the Puranas — Mayuraverma who 
succeeded him and brought the Brahmans into the 
Cone an — Trinetra Ray a his son — J ay and Trine- 
tra his son, and Hdsika Rdya. — The account then 
goes to the invasion of the south by Alia of Delhi, 
and continues with the Beldla princes and the Hay- 
as of Vijayanagar to Viva Sadasiva. 

Tales, Poems, Ethical and Religious 

compositions, $c. 


l.—Soma$ekhara and Chitrasekhara Kathd. 

a. palm leaves — b. do. — c. do. — d. do.— e. do. 

The adventures of two princes, sons of Vajramu- 
kuta king of Retnapuri, comprising a number of 
amusing incidents, several of which are familiar in 
western story telling — as will appear from the fol- 
lowing summary : — 

The king of Retnapuri, Vajramuhula^ had two sons by the 
favour of Siva y Somasekhara and Ckitrasekhara who in addi- 
tion to the ordinary accomplishments of princes became expert 
jugglers and thieves. Having heard of the beauty of llupd* 
vati) the daughter of Vikrama king of Lilavaii, and being de- 
sirous of humiliating his pride, the princes in opposition 
to the wishes of their father, proceeded to that capital, deter- 
mined to secure the hand of Rupdvaii for one of them. Not- 
withstanding the city was guarded by ten thousand giants who 
had baffled and destroyed the emissaries employed by Indra 
to bring him a description of the charms of the Princess, they 
effected their entrance. They next obtained admission into 
the Palace, and in spite of every precaution plundered the 
King and. Queen and Princess of their jewels, and stripped 
their majesties and aU the maids of honor of their garments—* 



I 52 ] 

leaving a written paper stating they would not cease from their 
depredations, until the king consented to give his daughter in 
marriage to one of them, and threatening if he withheld his 
consent to carry off the Princess. The king was compelled to 
yield, hut coupled his consent with the condition that the pre- 
tender to his daughter's hand should kill a fierce Lion that 
guarded one of the gates of the Palace. The Princes attack- 
ed and slew the lion, who turned out to be a Prince metamor- 
phosed. They carried off part of the tail as a trophy. The 
washerman of the Palace finding the head, produced it as evi- 
dence that he had killed the lion, and claimed the Princess. — 
Preparations were made for the wedding,when the Princes dis- 
covered themselves, and the washerman was put to death. The 
princess was married to the younger brother, Chitrasekhara. 

After a time, a bird catcher brouglt a curious Parrot from 
Cashmir which was purchased by the Princes, and told them, 
that it alone had escaped the destruction of all living things at 
Hemavati, which were devoured Oy a giant in resentment of 
the king Virasena's refusing to give him the hand of the Prin- 
cess Suvernadevi. The Princess was kept captive by the giant. 
Somasekhara undertook to set her at liberty, and departed alone, 
giving his brother a flower, the withering of which would in- 
dicate his falling into some calamity, when his brother Chitra- 
sekhara might come to aid or revenge him. On arriving at 
Hemavati he made himself known to the Princess, married her, 
slew the giant, and induced people to return to the country o- 
ver which he ruled as king. 

On one occasion Suvernadevi having dropped her slipper in 
a reservoir, it was found by a fisherman of Kusumakesari, who 
sold it to a shopkeeper, by whom it was presented to the king 
Ugrabdhu. The Prince on seeing the beauty of the slipper, fell 
in love with the wearer, and offered large rewards to any per- 
son who should find and bring her to bim. An old woman un* 

C 53 } 

dertook the task, and succeeded in tracing the shoe to its own-* 
er, to whom she introduced herself, and made herself agreeable. 
Finding out that Chitrasekhara owed his personal immunity 
from danger to a charmed Ear-ring, she contrived to steal it 
from him whilst asleep, defaced the impression of Siva which 
it bore, and threw it into the fire, on which Chitrasekhara be* 
came as dead. 

Suvernadevi would have slain herself, but was prevented bjr 
the Crowe, who to console her, promised to gether another hus« 
band in Ugrabdhu, and this proposal, as holding out the pros* 
pect of revenge, was seemingly assented to- by the widow. She. 
set out for the capital of Ugrabdhu, shutting up her husband's, 
corpse in a chamber, and leaving with it a written note to Chi* 
rasekhara, informing him what had chanced, and whither she 
was gone, and. promising to wait a month for his arrival,, at the 
end of which term she would put an end to her life. 

The wife of Chitrasekhara at the time of her brother in law's 
decease was apprised of the event by the decay and death of 
the flower. As soon as this was known to her husband, he set 
off for Hemavati. On his way he met a monkey, who in his 
gambols plunged into a pool and came out a man, and a little 
further on leaped into another pool, and issued a monkey as 
before. Some of the water productive of these changes was 
taken by Chitrasekhara, and carried with him. 

On arriving at the place where his dead brother lay, and rea* 
{ling the note which Suvernadevi had left, Chitrasekhara 
searched for the charmed Ear-ring, which he found defaced 
and injured, but not wholly destroyed, on which account the 
body of Somasekhara had so long resisted decay. Chitrasek* 
hara set himself to work to repair the Ear-ring, and as soon as 
it was restored to its former condition, Somasekhara revived. 
The brothers after communicating to each other, what had 
passed, proceeded to Kusumakesari to release Suvernadevi and 

*» punish Ugrabdhu: For the readier accomplishment of thse* 
ends, Chitrasekhara assumed the garb of a religious mendicant, 
#iJls _> and changed his brother to a monkey with some of the water 
V: '_ . of the pool that produced this metamorphosis. 

The Brothers thus disguised appeared before the king, to* 
whom Chitrasekhara represented himself as a magician, and at 
whose request he undertook to win the consent of Suvernadevi 
to become his bride without delay. Haying then made himself 
known to Suvernadevi, and restored his brother to the human 
form, they devised the plan to be adopted, and Suvernadevi 
gave a seeming assent to be married to Ugrabdhu — a new man-* 
aion was prepared for the purpose, to which Ugrabdhu repair-* 
ed to be wedded by the supposed ascetic to the princess — but 
on his entering the private chamber, Chitrasekhara sprinkled 
him with the magic water, and he was changed to a monkey. 
Chitrasekhara going forth, produced a written order from the* 
king, that he should be his deputy for some months in the ad- 
ministration of the kingdom, in which the officers of the court 
acquiesced. The princes then wrote to their father-in-law Vi~ 
krama, to come to their aid, with a sufficient force, with which 
he complied, and their authority was thus established over the 
kingdom of Ugrabdhu ^ who in his form of a monkey was sold 
to a beggar, and compelled to perform tricks for his master's 
benefit. After settling their new acquisitions, Somasekharaand 
Chitrasekhara with their wives Suvernadevi and Rupavatiand 
the father of the latter, paid their own parents a visit, much to 
their astonishment and delight. After a due period of power 
and prosperity, the different Princes were admitted to the hea* 
ven of Siva. 

11 — Karibhanta Katha. 

a. paper — b. palm leaves— c. do. — d. do. 

Story of Karibhanta, son of Mirabhupa king* of 
Vhar, who was invited by Velala Ray a to come 

t 55 } 

and marry his daughter. On his way through tho 
pass called Karibhanta Kamava, &b\vd with golden 
plumage led him to where he met Pundarikakshi, 
a maiden of the race of ogres, who had been pro- 
mised a youthful and handsome husband by Parvati 
when about to destroy herself in despair at being 
forced by her mother to marry Bomma Rakshasa, 
her brother. The young couple repaired to Pun* 
darikdkshi s bower, where the Ogress her mother 
nnelt a man, and thus discovered Karibhanta — a 
contest ensued, in which the human hero subdued 
both the old Ogress and her brother, and was only 
prevented from killing them by the intercession of 
his bride. The parties were then seemingly recon- 
ciled, and the m >ther presented her son in law with 
a haudso !>e anclet. Pundarikakshi however bus* 
pecting mischief removed this secretly from her 
husband's leg, and fastened it in the night on that of 
her uncle. The Ogress, when she thought all were 
asleep, proceeded in the dark to stab Karibhan* 
ta as he slept, ascertaining his identity as she sup* 
posed by the anclet, in consequence of which she 
killed her brother instead. Pundarikakshi know* 
ing that her mother's animosity would be now in* 
flamed by revenge, prevailed on her husband to con- 
tinue his journey, which he did and proceeded to 
Karur. When the Ogress discovered what she had 
done, she vowed to pursue Karibhanta through 
earth, heaven, and hell, and disguising herself as a 


r w i 

woman with a child at her back, she went to Karur, 
where in high market she beheld Karibhanta, and 
claimed him as her husband, accusing him of having 
- abandoned her and her child. The matter was re- 
* ferred to arbitration. Karibhanta insisted that his 
life was indangerin the company of the Ogress, but 
the arbitrators, seven in number, thinking this only 
mockery, decided against him, and shut him up in a 
chamber with his wife, promising if any harm hap- 
pened to him they would give up their lives. In the 
morning Karibhanta was found dead ; on hearing of 
which Pundarikakshi, the mother of Karibhanta, 
and his intended bride, the daughter of Veldla 
Ray a y &\\ hastened to Karur to perish with the bo- 
dy : a funeral pile was prepared accordingly in which 
the seven judges, Pundarikakshi and the mother of 
the hero, successively perished. When the Princess 
was about to follow them, she repeated an invocation 
to Siva, who immediately appeared to her, and pro- 

mised to grant her any boon she might solicit. She 
requested that her husband and the rest might be 
restored to life,which accordingly came to pass, and 
Karibhanta returned with his two brides, and his 
mother to his paternal kingdom, over which he reign- 
ed long and happily , 

III. — Sarangdhara Cheritra. 


Palm leaves. 

The Canara version of the popular story of Sd« 

C 57 ] 

rangdhara the son of Rajamahendra, see vol. 1; 
pages 214 and 337. By Sambaya. 

IV. — Sarvajna Kdlajnydn. 

a. palm leaves— 4). ditto. 

A work on a variety of topics, chiefly of an ethi- 
cal and religious character according to the notion* 
of the Jangamas. It also contains a number of de- 
tails relating to Rhetoric, Astrology, Policy and 
Philosophy, by Sarvajna a Jangama priest and 

V. — Rdjasekhara vildsa. 

a. paper— b. do. 

Poetical account in six books, of the birth and ju- 
venile amusements of Rdjasekhara son of Satyen- 
dra Raja of Chola. By Sakdchdri. 

VI. — Rdjendra Vijaya. 


Account of the defeat of Chandakodanda, by 
Rdjendra Prince of Hamoira, his devotion to the 
Jangama faith, and the actions of some Jangama 

VII. — Pdrvati Kvravangi Cheritra. 

Palm leaves. 

A story of Pdrvati assuming the disguise of afe- 

inale fortune teller by desire of Siva, and announcing 
to Kusalyd the birth of Rama. By Venkaya. 

VIII. — Kapota vakya. 

a. palm leaves — b. ditto. 

Lamentations of a male pigeon for the death of 
his mate by the hands of a fowler. By Nanjaya. 

IX. — Ganga Gauri Sambdd. 

Palm leaves. 

Dialogue between Gangd and Gauri, chiefly in 
praise of each other and of Siva. 

X. — Virupdksha Stotra. 

a. palm leaves — b. do. 

Stanzas in honor of Siva as Virupdksha. 

XI. — Kiratdrjuniya. 

Palm leaves. 

A translation of the Sanscrit poem of Bhdravi. 
XII. — Mantra Mdhdtmya. 

Palm leaves. 

Stanzas in illustration of the efficacy of worship- 
ping Siva according to the principles of the Janga- 
ma religion, and in honor of various forms of that 
deity ; by Prabhudeva. 

t W 3 
XIII. — Kerikala Chola Cheritra. 

Palm leaves* 

The devotion of the Chola Raja to Siva as Ma* 
deswara, and the boons conferred upon him in con- 
sequence, with notices of some of the Virasaivd 
teachers or saints. 

Nijaguna Swdmi Kaivalya Paddhati. 

A sort of Jangama manual, containing hymns 
addressed to Siva and Pdrvati, arid recommendations 
of their worship as well as of leading a life of devout 
asceticism in order to obtain final liberation from 
existence. By Nijaguna Swdmi, a celebrated Jan* 
gama teacher. 

XIV. — Vimsati Vedanta. 


A treatise on the distinctions between matter and 
spirit, on birth and final emancipation, and the effica- 
cy of ascetic devotion. By Sivayogendra, an A* 
vadhutaQL liberated man or ascetic. 

XV. — Suka SaptalU 


The seventy tales of a Parrot — the Canara ver- 
sion of a well known popular collection of tales. By 

VOL. II. i 

t 60 3 
XVI. — Narasinha Sahasrandma. 


A thousand names of Nrisinha or Vishnustrung 
together in a few stanzas. 

XVII. — Kdmana Cheritra. 


The birth of Kama, his destruction by Siva, and 
second birth as Pradyumna, &c. 

XVIII. — Kdmandaki Niti. 


Version of the Kdmandaki a system of civil go- 
vernment and the duties of kings. By Chekopd- 

Philology, Astrology, Medicine, Sfc. 

I. — Sabdamani Derpanu* 


A Grammar of the Kernataor Canara language r 
By Kdsirdja. 

II. — Karndta Sabda manjari. 

a. paper — b. ditto* 


A work in two parts ; the first a vocabulary ; the 
second a treatise on prosody. By Mangarasu. 

III. — Dhananjaya Nighantu. 


A vocabulary of Sanscrit words of various mean- 
ings, by Dhananjaya. 

I V . — Nachardjiyanu 


Translation of the Sanscrit vocabulary of Amera 
Sink a into Canada. By Ndchardja. 

[ 62 ] 
V. — Kdsirdja Nighantu and Kaviraja Mdrga. 

Palm leaves. 

A vocabulary of the Karnata language, by Ka- 
siraja, and treatise on Grammar and Prosody, by 
Tunga Deva. 

VI. — Chikka Deva Raja Yasobhushana. 

a. paper — b. palm leaves. 

A work in two parts : the first is on Rhetoric, fi- 
gures of speech, complimentary verses, the passions, 
and emotions, &c. the second treats of theology con- 
formably to the Vahhnava system. The work is at- 
tributed to Terumalayengar the minister of Chik- 
ka Deva a Prince of Mysur of great celebrity, (see 
Wilkes.) The introduction of the first part contains 
an account of the Prince's genealogy, and the se- 
cond comprises a description of his chief actions and 

VIII.— Ganita Sangraha. 

Palm leaves. 


A work on practical Geometry, or the measure- 
ments of public buildings, squares, excavations, &c. 

IX. — Sakuna Nimitta. 

Palm leaves. 


A work on omens, from the flight and chirping of 
birds, the lowing of kine, &c. By Chikka Raj. 

C 63 } 
X..—-Haluhakki Sakuna. 

Palm leaves. 

Presages derived from the flight and chirping of 
the Nilakantha or blue Jay* 

XI. — Jyolisha Sangraha. 

a. palm leaves — b. do. 

A compilation on the subject of the different luc- 
ky and unlucky aspects of the Planetary bodies. 
(This work is in Sanscrit in the Canara character.) 

XII. — Vaidya Nighantu. 

Pa'm leaves. 

An alphabetical Dictionary of Medical plants in 
Sanscrit with a Canara interpretation. 

XIII. — Dhanwantari Nighantu. 

Palm leaves* 

A Dictionary of Medical plants and minerals, and 
of diseases. 

XIV. — Srilpasdstra. 

Palm leaves. 

Directions for constructing houses and temples, 
carving images, &c. ascribed to Sanatkumara the 
son of Brahma. The directions are rather astrolo- 
gical than mechanical — the text is Sanscrit with a 
Canara comment. 

C 6* 1 
XY. — Bdna Barusu Krama* 

Palm leaves. 

Rules for the fabrication of gunpowder, and pre- 
paring rockets and artificial fire works. 

XVI. — Supa Sastra. 

Palm leaves. 

A treatise on Cookery. This as well as the last 
stands alone in Hindu literature. 

Canara Books. 

The manuscripts of this language are written 
on Kadetlums of which the following particular and 
accurate description is given by Col. Wilkes. 

Cudduttum, curruttum, or currut, a long slip of cotton cloth, 
from eight inches to a foot wide, and from twelve to eighteen feet 
long, skilfully covered on each side with a compost of paste and 
powdered charcoal. When perfectly dry, it is neatly folded up, with- 
out cutting, in leaves of equal dimensions ; to the two end folds are 
filed ornamented plates of wood, painted and varnished, resembling 
the sides of a book, and the whole is put into a case of silk or cot- 
ton, or tied with a tape or ribbon; those in use with the lower 
classes are destitute of these ornaments, and are tied up by a com- 
mon string: the book, of course, opens at either side, and if unfold- 
ed and drawn out, is still a long slip of the original length of the 
cloth. The writing is similar to that on a slate, and may be in like 
manner rubbed out and renewed. It is performed by a pencil of the 
balapum, or lapis ollaris; and this mode of writing was not only in 
ancient use for records and public documents, but is still universally 
employed in Mysoor by merchants and shopkeepers. I have even 
seen a bond, regularly witnessed, entered on the cudduttum of a mer- 
chant, produced and received in evidence. 

This is the word kirret, translated (of course conjectural!}) palm- 
leaves in Mr. Crisp's translation of Tippoo's regulations. The Sul- 
tauu prohibited its use in recording the public accounts : but altho* 
liable to be expunged, and affording facility to fraudulent entries, it 
is a much more durable material and record than the best writing on 
the best paper, or any other substance used in India, copper and stone 
alone excepted. It is probable that this i.i the linen or cotton cloth 
described by Arrian from Nearchus, on which the Indians wrote.— 
Vincent's Nearchus, p. 15. Ar. 717. 

[ 66 ] 

l.—Jrikutthara Purvottara. 

Account of Aritcuttara, a town west of Sriranga* 
patam, where a fort was built by Deva Virabhadra 
JVaiArand was held by him under Krishna Raya, 
and by his descendants to the present day, of whom 
some account is given. 

II ~—Banijaguru Purvottaram. 

2 copies, one incomplete. 

An account of the Banijagaru caste of Mysur— * 
who are by profession merchants and traders : ac- 
cording to the current notion they are either Sudras, 
or of a mixed caste, but they are here derived from 
the Vaisyas of Pennakonda who emigrated from 
their original seat upon the demand made by Vish* 
nuverddhana Raja for one of the maidens of the 
tribe — see vol. 1. page 316. 

III. — Balayamaru Vernanam. 

An account of the manufacture of glass rings ia 

IV. — Battamaru Vernanam. 
An account of the manufacture of Cloth in Mysur. 

V, — Bagadikota Sthala Mdhatmya. 

Account of the foundation of the village of Ba- 
gadi kota and the construction of its fort, by Narasi 

C 67 3 
VI. — Bedunur sima Mrigagula vernanam. 

An account of the animals found in the district of 
Bedunur or Bednore. 

VII. — Bedunur Sdsana vivara. 

Copies of inscriptions found at Kasipur and other 
places in the Bednur province. 

VIII. — Chenna Jcesava Swdmi, Sdsana patra. 

Copies of different inscriptions of grants of land 
made in the reign of Sadasiva Ray a to the temple 
of Chenna K estiva. 

IX — Devagoudanahalli Purvottaram. 

The record of a grant of land hy Bhimada Nay- 
ok to the temple of Lakshmi Ndrayan at Deva~ 
goudana village. 

X. — Devangada Purvottaram. 

An account of the origin of the Devdngas or 
caste of weavers — see vol. 1. page 94. 

XI. — Goverdhana giri Mahdtmya. 

Account of a hill in the southern part of Mvsur 
also called Kamaldchala on which a temple of Vish- 


t 68 I 

mu was erected and endowed by the Rftyus, au<t by 
the Rajas of Mysur. 

XII. T—Hdlabed Purvottaram. 

An account of the reign of Fir a V el aha at //*?- 
labed or Dwdrasamudra, the ancient capita] of the 
Veldla kings, until taken and destroyed by the Mo- 
hammedans in the 14th centurv: the ruins are still 
to be seen at Halabed or Hallybedu, or traces of 
the walls of the palace and a temple of Siva erect- 
ed by Vishnu Verddhana Raja prior to A. D. 1280> 
(Buchanan's Mysore 3.391. and Wilks p. U). The 
site of this capital as noticed by Major Wilks, was 
first discovered by Col. Mackenzie. „ 

XIII. — Hdlakdnara vernanam. 

Account of some sacred places along the Hema- 
vati River in Mysur, and the construction of the 
temple of Ananteswara, by Vira Veldla Ray a. 

XIV. — Haranahalli Vernanam. 

Account of Haranahalli in Mysur whither Ra- 
ma is said to have come in quest of Sita, and where 
Konkana Rishi established a shrine of Kaildses- 
wara. A grant of land was made by Someswara 
Ray a to the Brahmans, which was divided amongst 
them in a hundred and twenty-eight shares by Krish- 
na Ray a. 

XV. — Hangala Grama Raya vekha* 

Record of grants made at Hangala grama ta 
different forms of Siva by the Mysur kings. 

XVI. — Kalddi Arasu Vams avail. 

Genealogical account of the Rajas of Bedunur* 
and of the kings of Mysur. 

XVII. — Kondapuradi Vernanam. 

Account of Kondapur and Mangalur — of the 
factory of the Portuguese at Hoskota — the redac- 
tion of the province by Hyder AH, and its annexatt* 
on to the British dominion. 

XV1IL — Krishna Ray a Rdjya aleda vhara. 

An account of the reign of Krishna Ray a and 
his successors at Vijayanagar, to the defeat and 
death of Rama Rdya, and the subsequent reign of 
Terumala Rdya and Sriranga Rdya. 

XIX. — Kriyasakti Wadeyar. 

Account of Kriyasakti Wadeyar, said to have 
founded the fort of Penakonda, and of his descen- 
dants to Krishnapa Nayak and his daughter Vm« 

t TO ] 

'XX.—Manipurada Puroottara. 

Account of Arjuna's visit to Manipur, his marry- 
ing- the princess Uluchi, and the birth of Babhru- 
vdhana, taken from the Mahdbhdrat. 

XXI. — Mysur Arasu Purvdbhyudaya. 

Account of the reign of the Mysur princes from 
Cham Raj Wadeyar to Chikka Deva. 

XXII. — Mysur Chenna Bhanddra Lekha. 

Statements of the expences of the Rajas and 
sums disbursed for public festivals. 


XXIII. — Rdyadurga Raja Dalawe Vansdvali. 

Account of Pedda koneti Raya and his son Few- 
katapati Ndyak — The first held Pennakonda as a 
military fief of Venkatapati Raya of Rayadur- 
gam or Raydroog — the latter after the capture of 
Pennakonda by Khan Khanan, received Konarpi 
in Jagir. 

XXIV.— Rdyadurga Arasu Purvotlaram. 

An account of the Rajas of Rayadurgam or 
Raydroog from the appointment of Venkatapati 
Raya to the administration of Chandragiri by 
Krishna Raya, to the investiture of Konar Rao by 

the Nizam with the government of Rayadurga, and 
its final occupation, by Hyder ML 

XXV. — Rayadurga Sishtu. 

Account of the revenues of the principality of 

XXVI.— Sringeri Simd Hut&vali. 

Boundaries of the district of Sringeri or Srin- 
gagiri near the western ghats, south of Hyder Na* 
gar, and an account of th^ religious establishment 
founded there by Sankara dchdrya. 

XXV II.— Sringeri Rdyarekha. 

Statements of the revenues paid by the different 
villages of Sringagiri. 

XXVlll.— -Sringeri matha Lehha. 

Revenues of the villages belonging to the religU 
ous establishment at Sringagiri. 

XXIX.— Tengala Vaishnava Utpatti. 

A short account of the birth of Ramdnuja and 
of some of his disciples.. 

XXX. — Venkata Ramabettu Vivara. 

A short account of the shrine of Vishnu as Ven« 
katapati on the Sesha parvata, or Tripeli. 

. . * 

t ™ 1 

XXX. — Viswakermd Kathd. 

The beginning' of the legendary account of Vts- 
wakerma, containing a description of the universe* 
and of Kailas. 

XXXI. — Upparigaru Utpatti. 


The fabulous origin of a particular caste in My- 
sjjr, whose business is digging tanks and wells, and 
erecting mud walls, forts, &c. attributed to the pers- 
piration of Parameswara. 

' ¥ 

Malay alam Books, 

Kerala Utfqtti. 

Palm leaves. 

A general account of the province of Kerala of. 
Malabar, giving a description of its origin, and a 
summary history from the time of Para su Rama by 
whom, it is supposed, the province was obtained from 
the sea, to the reign of the Cheruman Perumal 
who adopted the Mohammedan religion. The greater 
part of the work is however a statistical description 
of the divisions of the province, and the institutes that 
prevail amongst the Nairs. The composition is as- 
cribed to Sankara achdrya. and the original of sonfe 
portion of it may have been his work, but a great 
part is of a much more recent period aa it notices* 
evett the coming of the Portuguese. Some use was 
made of the Kerala Ufpatti by Mr. Duncan in his 
account of Malabar (Asiatic Researches voh V article 
1) although he speaks of it as not a little confused 
and incoherent. Amongst Col. Mackenzie's papers are 
two incomplete translations of it, from which it would 
seem probable that copies vary considerably, the 


:>£* * 

_« * 

C 76 ] 

18. For that reason those of Valiur assert, that they require 
no other authority to put people to death— some think this 
power results from their Tapat-Sakli or virtue of their J)evo« 
tion— but it is not so — and they themselves assert it is because 
the people of their Tribe then received the Sastra Bhiksha, and 
took the Val into their hands : hence they are denominated 
Val-Nambi or Trusting in Swords. 

19. All this being done by the Order of Sri Parasu 
Rdma) he sent for the 64 villages and commanded "You are to 
give one share out of the Property of the Bramins to the 
serpents, which lately terrified you (and who are to be consider- 
ed as Local Deities) and to protect you: accordingly every one 
granted each one share from their lot and acquired their favor, 
and afterwards they (the snakes) remained as the local Deities 
and the Fear of snakes thus ceased in Keralam 

20. He afterwards made or established 108 Places of 42 
Feet square and in each of these Places he placed a an Image 
of the Gods who preside over Arms and Arts and then Lamps 
were ordained, and Puja was performed. 

21. He also estalished 108 Images of Durga Devi, on the sea 
shore, and besides erected a Snake and Goblin 

22. He sprinkled the Gold Dust and coined money and 
formed a Buried Treasure. 

23. In this manner having stop t the quaking of the Land, 
the Arya Bramins continued to reside with constancy in Mala* 
yalanu This being beard by those that went away at first, 
they returned again,, and these are called the Pallan-Tuluvar 
(or the Ancient Tuluvar) ; but having originally come from 
different quarters and of different Tribes the Pallan Tulavar 
still use different languages 

24. Afterwards Sri Parasu Rama assembled the sixty 
four villages and established them at Fallupa Nat Karra near 

Z 77 ^ 

25. Afterwards to some of those who returned again he 
granted the duty of menial service* in temples ; to the people 
Tarana Nellur in the village of the 64 Gramams he granted 
the duty of holding a cup at certain Ceremonies, and to some 
he granted the Pur anas but the people of the 64 Gramams have 
no menial offices. 

26. The Gift with Water and Flowers which was given 
at first to the Arya Bramins is called the Raja-Amsa (or share 
of the Raja) and what was given to those who returned the 
second time is 6alled the Anu- Bhogapen Jenmam (or Right of 
enjoying hereditary Propery.) 

27« The Rights which were granted at first to the Tara* 
vadu (or chief House holder) of each village by Ek-Udakam 
(one water poured out for one grant) to the Gramams (or 
villages.) When two Anneyuneyam or Opponents in disputes of 
litigated Property are to perform the ceremony of ordeal, they 
must in that case declare it to beAnu-Bhogam, right by successu 
on bat the inhabitants of the other villages on swearing must 
declare their right of Jenmam right by brith. Of the Ek-Udak 
am, or those who received by water, there are but few and if 


any of them swear (or dip) to the Jenmam y it will affect or des« 
troy their claim. In the Gramams there are not many Taranmar 
(or people acquainted with the particulars of these subjects), and 
very few know it ; in consequence of which the Authority and 
influence of the Smartanmar the Bramhmans who follow law^ 
as Expounders, is considerably diminished. 

98. Afterwards Sri Purasu Rama transferred his Vira* 
HatyarDosham (or sin of manslaughter) to the Inhabitants 
#£ Ramnad-karra and granted to them considerable Gifts of 
Lands or Property : he also named them Warala Parasu, and 
afterwards they all went to their quarters, and there remain* 
ed. Hence in Vallapa-Nad there is no Gramam without JPro^ 
perty and Houses. 

[ 78 3 

29. In this manner Srt-Pa?asu~Rdma having established the 
Kerala country and granted the Udaka-Ddnam (or Gift with 
Water) to the Bramin* of the 64 villages) and committed 
them to the Protection of Devendra, he afterwards went to 
ihe Forests to perform Tapas. 

30. That the Jennungul (or People) of Keralam should be 
in equal Felicity with the inhabitants of Deva-Lokam, and 
that Keralam should be equal to Deva-Lokam, Sii-Parasu 
lldma on due consideration committed them to the care and 
Protection of Devendra. 

31. Rain was required for six months, that abundance of 

Corn, of Fruits &c. might be produced in the Rdjyam and of 

jinnam ("or Rice) of Pushpam (or Flowers) and of Nir (or 

Water); that Piety should flourish and Wealth should be 

obtained, by which Tsrvar should be served and honored and 

Puja performed with due respect in honor of the Gods and 

to the Ancestors, and that cows should increase; for all this that 

there should be abundance of Water and Grass ; having well 

thought of all the3e he committed them to Devendra, by which 

Bain falls for six months, and afterwards h six months of Ven* 

nul (or Hot Weather) — Thus he ordained, and for this reason he 

ordered the sunny season for six months, in order that all the 

undermentioned Ceremonies might be performed in honor of 

the Gods of Heaven, of K arm (or Temples of the secondary 
Deities) of Jyapen-Kavu (the Temple of Hart Hara*Putren); 

of Bhadra-kali-Vattam, (the Temple of Bhadra-kMi), ot 

Ganapati-kavu (or the Temple of Ganaputty) 

32. The Names of the different Vala (or Ceremonies). 
fVutu, Offerings of Food. 

t>dtu y Singing hymns while this Ce* 

remony is performing* 
Ulsavam. The Grand Ceremonies* 

Vela, The Lesser ceremonies. 

C w 3 


Barnani Fal, 



Purem Vala, 

Lamp Illuminations of the Tern* 

Ceremony of running over Fire* 
Ceremony performed in the 

month of Kumbam under the* 

Star bharani. 
Carrying the God in procession; 

to a Tank, and performing 

Abutions to it. 
Ceremony of Singing and Dane* 

ing performed by women in 

honor of the Goddess Bkaga* 

Ceremony performed in the 

month of Kumbam under the 

Star Pur a \ the Anniversary 

of the Death of Kama (or 

Wherein a man disguises him* 

self like the God and dances. 
Offeringof Cakes &c. to the God. 
Ceremony of women carrying 

Raw Rice and Flowers round 

the Temple* 
The 28 days ceremony in the 

month of Vyosi at the Tem* 

pie of Terucharikonam. 
The grand Festival of 28 days 

celebrated once in 12 years, 

when Jupiter enters Cancer. 
That all ceremonies might be performed he ordered 
that there should be six months bright sunny weather. 

33* Thus in the Land created by Sri Parasu-Rdma, the 
Brahman* should all bathe at dawn of day, and live virtuously, 


Tanir Amortu, 



C so 2 

performing Religious Duties, Worship and offerings of 
Rice to the elements at the Ksketrams or holy Places and Kavus 
(or Lesser Temples) and that the Sorrow and Sickness which 
are incidental to mankind, might he removed from the People 
they were to cause to be performed Isrvara-Seva-kul (or Wor-i 
ship to God) by 

Homam, Fire offering. 

Dhydnam, Meditation on the Deity. / 

Bhagavati Seva, Devotion to the Goddest 


Pushpdnjali, Worship with Flowers. 

jindi-Namaskaram, Prostration in the Evening. 

Tei u-kala Puja, Worship at dawn, noon, and 


Ganapati Homam, Fire sacrifice to Cant pad. 

JMruten-Japam, Prayer or Invocation in the 

name of Mrityu (or Death) 
to avert Accidents. 
Munu Laksha Sahasra The Ceremony of repeating of 

Nanlam, the 1000 names of Iswar three 

Lacs of times. 
Brahmana Sahasra Bhqjanam, Distribution of victuals daily to 

<- a thousand Bramins. 

Maha-Mruten Jap am, Prayer to Mrityu 

34. Thus many rites, were ordained, and that nothing might 
prevent the performance of their own Ceremonies the Deva* 
Bramhanar received the Land fiom the Arddha-Brahmanar 
accordiug to the Orders of Sri Parasu R&ma. 

. 35. Upon which they divided that Land into different De« 
sams (or Cantons) in their names, to which Desams they gave 
different names, and in each they erected a Kshetram (or 
Temple) and consecrated it and placed an Image in them, 
and performed Puja with Lamps, and adorned the whole 
with Garlands, and they placed the protecting Deities or 

[ 81 ] 

Sthana-Devam, Dkerma-Dcvam, and Sthala-Para-Deva* 
ta in their Houses, and performed Worship to them ; also 
they established Urpalli Devi in the> own Desams, and pern 
formed the perse rib ed Ceremonies. 

36. They also established Adama (or Bondage) and Kudde< 
ma (or Husbandry) and protected the Adiar (or Slaves) and 
Koddiar (or Husbandmen) and appointed Tar a (or villages) 
and Tara-vaatu-kar (or Heads of villages) and by their means 
took the Duties of, Kamia, — Kye^ — Kalpana. — Avakasam* 
And Protected and Preserved them from lessening and falling: 

37. They then Established the Privileges of their respective 
stations, to the Kuddiar, the Kitykur (or State of Inferiors); 
and to themselves (the x Taravatukdr) the MaUaykur (or state 
of Superiors) ; to the Kuddiar the Kanam or Custom of tak- 
ing Lands on lease, and to themselves the Jenmam or Privi* 
lege of holding Lands in Property. 

38 In this manner they established and continued the 
Custom of Kanam and Jenmam ; and erected Houses 
for the Bramins in each village, who then resided in the Gra* 
mams and performed their Religious Duties or Deva Pu* 
ja, and also their PitruPuja ; and with the Bramins of 
the 64 Gramams the Arddha-Bramhanar are remaining. 

39. The origin of the name of Arddha-Bramhanar is because 
they received Land from Sri-Parasn-Rama, one half of their 
Braminhood was diminished, on which account they are called 
Arddha-Bramhanar (or half Bramins). 

40. The Distinction of Veda-Bramhanar arises from their 
«tudy of thzVedams, and S6strams, and they have four Vedams 
and six Sastrams — hence they are denominated Veda Br am: 


41. The VdUNambi and Pattena-Nambi are both Arddha 
Bramhanar. To the first were assigned the Duties of — 
Ayudha Panikuly Bearers of Weapons, or Arms. 

C 82 ] 

Pada-Nadaka. Collecting. 

pada-kudaka, Going to Battle. 

Rajakur-mar ■ Munpil, 1 ^ ^ 

Jlgumpadi nadakuka, } 

From their performing these duties they obtained the name 
of Vdl-nambi or Swordsmen* 

42. To the Pattena-Nambi was assigned the Sankha (or 
Shell) and Kuda (or Umbrella). If in the execution of their 
duty any person offer them up to death or treat them with 
contempt, they are not to resist, and in these cases they are 
only to blow the shell and remain without Food ; hence their 
name P attend- Nambi. 

43. In this manner when sixty four Gramams and twenty 
one Desams were established, the sixty-four Gramams assem- 
bled and ordained or fixed that a Raksha Purusha should be e* 
lected once in three years in Order to punish and protect. 

44. There were also appointed NdUKullakams (or Four 
Courts or Assemblies) at 

1 Punniur 2 Paruvu 3 Chenganiur and 4 Parum Chellnr, 

In this manner there are Four. 

45. In order to appoint, if these Four Kullakams Agree or 
concur in the Election it is sufficient ; so they settled. 

46. But some say that of these the Chenganiur Kullakam, 
js not included in the sixty four Gramums ; but they who say so 
are not well informed. — The cause of their saying so is this. 

47* The people of Chenganiur- Gramam assembled and re- 
ceived the Kshetra-samandam (or Management of the Holy 
llaces) from the sixty four. 

48. Afterwards numbers of Tamuller came thither and be* 
tween the Tamuller Bramins who came, and the Brahmanar 
who were already residing there, arose disputes about the Ce* 
rcmony of Burning a Dead Body — Upon which all the TamuU 

[ 83 ] 

ler assembled, consulted together, and took the people of that 
place, with the sixty four who granted the Kshetra-samandam 
and pulled away the dead Corpse and threw it into the River— 
this was done by the people of Cheng aniur Gramam and there- 
fore some say they are not included in the 64 Gramams. But how 
they became Tamullar and what the Truth was ? and how the 
Bruhma-HaVya which had been incurred, was cleared from 
them ? Iswar only knows. 

49. Besides the said four Kulakams that were established, 
were four Verna Kulakams or assemblies of the representatives 
of the four Castes. «. 

1. Irungrtyani-Koda is the Bramhana Kvlakam. ^p 

2. Muly- Kolam is the Kshetriya Kulakam. ^ 

3. Paravur is the Vaisya Kulakanu 

4. Ayerani-Kolam is the Sudra Kulakam. 

In this manner there are four Verna- Kulakams or Assemblies 
or Courts representing the four Castes, 

50. Besides the four Jvaroda Kulakam (or Electing As- 
semblies) at 1 Parum-Chelur, 2 Panniur, 3 Chenganiur and 
4 Paravur; the Gramams ( or villages) of, 

1 Imngn'yani-koda 2 Muli-kolam 3 Paruvur and 4 Aye* 
rani Kolam determined in order that nothing might obstruct, 
or interrupt the Daily Business on that account, each of the 
said four Gramams should have a House in the village of Kch 

51. From the village of Paruvur, from the Houses of Yalam 
Taroty, and Cadambanad ; from these two houses they should 
keep one man in the Nitya Taly (or Chief-House or Palace) 
who should be Talatyadri and rule. 

52. From the village of Ayerani-Kolam from the Houses of 
Caringumpalli and of Churuvulli, among these two they should 



keep one man in the Kil Taly (or Lesser Palace) who should 
be a Kil-Taia'yadri (or Inferior Ruler) and rule. 

53. From the village o£ Mult kolam. £ ]' 

54- In the village of Irangnyani-Koda from the House of 
Muddil or of Koda-mangalam from these two houses, they 
should keep one man in the Mail Taly (or Superior Palace) 
who should he a Talayadri and rule ; but no married man was 
to be appointed to the said situation ; and only Old Men or 
Boys / on condition of remaining unmarried, might be appoint- 
ed till their Death. 

JM' The 64 Gramams assembled thus Ordered that the four 
mMKayadri-mar should be unanimous and Protect and Punish. 

56. Among the 64 Gramum* Ten and a half villages having 
taken the Samayem for Oath) and accepted Weapons in order 
to Protect the Vriti (or Rites) therefore the said ten and a half 
villages are denominated Kulak aUiUWxllavar (or belonging to 
the Kulakamy. 

57. The names of the 10 villages. 

1. Paravur, 6. Tuluva Nad. 

2. Muly kolam, 7* Adavur. 

3. Jyerani kolam, 8. Irangn'yani koda. 

4. Wuleyanar, 9. Allatur. 

5. Chenganad, 10 Yetlumanur. 

And the half, Ckemmundi-Gramam. Thus making 10{. 

58. The Comparative Distinctions of Superiority and Inferi- 
ority are as follows; 

1. Chenganad, is inferior to Paravur. 

2. Wuleyanur, is superior to Ayerani-kulakam* 

3. Adavur kulakam and Kil Eddam are Equal, 

59. When they made Oath and accepted the Weapons they 
took the Oa£h at Ten Places vis. 

f . 85 ] 

1. Gokarnam, 6. Munalur Rallinikel. 

2. Terusiva Parur, *]. KudaUmanika Tenda Na~ 


3. Teru-nawyel, 8. Teruvanji kolam. 

4. Teru-kana-vayei. 9. Terti-tjygrafit-fcoZam. 

5. Teru-kariur, 10. Vullapa ndt-kura or 

7%r« valatur. 

In this manner they made Oath and took Weapons at these ten 

60. And the 64 Gramums assembled, in Order to perform 
Religious Duties at regular times took an Oath at the ten 
places following viz. 

1. Gokarnam, 6. Mannam. 

2. Teru Siva Parur, 7- Mdnikam. * 

3. Parichodu Teru navayet. 8. Munja kulam. 

4. Teru~kana y 9. Allakodu Ayerani kullam* . 

5. Kariur, 10. Nella Vullapa nad. 

At these ten Places they made Oath. 

61. Haste Ho! The Bramins of Keralam that they might 
perform their Religious Duties and that their Ceremonies 
might be protected in Malay alam which was created by Para* 
tu Ram, 'there were four Provincial Divisions made, viz. 

1. South of Gokarnam and North of the Parum River in 
Tulu Nad was the Tuluva Rajyam. 

2. South of the Parum River in Tula Nad and North of 
Pudu Patnam was called the Kuva-Rajyam 

3. To the South of Pudu Patnam and North of Kannati was 
called Keralam, 

4. To the South of Kannati and Noith of Kanya Kumar l was 
was called the Mushika Rajyarn. 

62 Parasu Rdma to remove the Vira-Hatya Doskam 
(or Sin of Slaughtering men) having now brought many Bram* 

C 86 ] 

hanar and placed them in the Four Randoms, and established 
the Brahmastvam (or Property of the Bramins) suspected that 
they would go away on account of the trouble of the serpents ; 
and Sri Parasu Rama being grieved in his mind, called the 
Eight chief Snakes together with Ananden &c. and prayed 
to them, saying " Trouble not the Brahmanar whom I with 
"great difficulty have brought and placed here. — You must 
"reside one in each different Ksheiram and remain on one side, 
and Preserve the Offspring and Houses of the Brahmanar who 
wll also protect you" — Thus he said and received their con-* 

63. While it was so in Arya-Vartam, the Ayra-kurra Bram* 
hanar and a great concourse of People having assembled at 
Kara Kshelram, Sri Parasu Ramen having heard thereof, he 
immediately went thither, and paid his respects to the Bra* 
mins and thus said. 

64. " I have established Keralam in order to grant it as a 
(i Gift to you ; therefore you must come to reside there and 
"perform the different Duties of Religion by which I hope 
" or desire to obtain Salvation." 

65. At that time the People of the 64 Gramams assembled to- 
gether, were composed of Fourteen Gotrams (or Tribes) ; and 
they had the three Fedams, and be brought them all to Malaya* 
lam and granted the Land in Gift as a Brahma-swam (or Pro- 
perty to the Bramins). Afterwards he granted Dipam (or 
Lamp*) to avert the Malediction that he had incurred. 

66 At another time when he was considering and 
suspecting that the sin of the slaughter of Heroes was not yet 
fully propitiated or released, he acquainted certain Bramhanar 
thereof, and granted them Gifts of one share as a Brahmaswam 
(or Property to the Bramins) and because they held up their 
hands and received that Dosham (or sin) they were called 
Wurala Purusha, on which account they with the remaining 

C 87 ] 


people do not perform the Jndti-kdryam (or Rite of 
Betrothing) together. 

67* The 64 villages assembled, considered as follows '' Which 
is the best way for us to preserve this Rajyam ? " — thus they 
considered — The 64 Gramams then assembled resolved " We 
should appoint a Protector amongst us/' which they did accord- 
ingly, and appointed that the person they elected should reside 
at Teruvunji Kollam to govern the Sixty four Gramams ;and that 
after three, years pass the 64 Gramams should assemble again at 
Teruvanji Kollam, and change the person, and appoint another 
in his place for other three years, and thus they ordained. 

68. It passed thus for a considerable time, when they found 
they had no truth, the 64 Gramams assembled ordered that from 
the Ndl-kulakams, or. 

1. Parum Chellur. 2. Panniur. 3. Chengam'ur and 4. Paruvur 
From each of these Four Places they should take one Person 
and place them along with him (the Raksha Purusha) in the 
management of affairs — so they ordered and appointed one 
person from each of the four Gramams, who were called Avaro- 
da-Nambi and they ordered that after three years were passed 
again they should change and appoint others — thus they Order- 
ed — Among these Avarodanmar, no married men could officiate. 

69. In this manner having Ordered, it afterwards for a long 
time so passed, and even these, it was found, had no Truth in 
them, and they became Arrogant and Tyrannical in their 
Duties of Punishing and Protecting, therefore the 64 Gramams 
assembled, consulted ' If we procure not a King of the K&he* 
.riya Race to rule this Rajyam — it will not do." 

70. And having accordingly determined they afterward? 
gathered together, and went, to a ParaDesam (or Foreign coun- 
try), brought a King, erected a Great Palace at Kodangalur, and 
performed the Ceremony of Installation of the Raja to Chant* 
man Parum&l as sovereign, in order to Preserve and Punish* 

t 88 3 

They also then ordained that the Pennu (or Girls) that were 
born there to him should be taken by the Brakmanar in Vivt+ 
ham (or marriage.) 

71. In this manner it passed, but after a long time they 
found that Injustice prevailed instead of Protection. Where- 
fore the 64 Gramams assembled declared " In future let 
us know the Protection and Punishment/ 1 and they also order- 
ed and appointed one "Talliadrimar from each of the Four As- 
semblies ; and to each they assigned a Kshetram (or House.) at 
KodangaUur, and placed them there ; besides they ordered that 
no Act of government should be done without their know* 
ledge ; but no married Person was to be employed in that. 

72. The Kshetriya who was brought at that time was named' 
Ckarumdn Parumdl The Raja in Ckola Mandalam was Ckola- 
Parumdl and the Raja in Pandya Mandalam was Pandya- 
Parumdl. From being the first that ^w as brought into Keralam 
he was also called Kerala Raja. 

73. In Keralam there are 1 1 An-Ackarams, but in the Foreign* 
countries there are 22 An-Acharams. 

74. When the Brakmanar had brought the Raja, and were 
installing him, they (the Bramins) held his hand and made 
the following agreement That which we cannot do, you must 
perform, and protect us. The Raja must not object to the in- 
terference of the Brahmans in the management of the State, 
nor judge of any complaint of which they may judge, or in 
which they are parties. At least not in Kerala, in other coun* 
tries the Raja will settle every thing. 

75. Having made known all these, they assigned Lands 
to the Raja and to the Bramins of the 14 Go trams who 
came from Ahi-ksketram and they poured Water, and granted 
that Land which is called Viruli and was the Royal demesne, 
some countries they granted to him and some to the Bramin* 

- I 89.] 

themselves, and some as Benefices of Temples to be enjoyed in 

76. In this manner was the Mana-ndd governed for a short 
time ; then they, (the Bramins) considered how to prevent 
the Rajas from getting too great strength or Power, and they 
divided this Keralam of 1 60 Kddams extent and formed it into 
17 Nads and 18 Kandams in which the Ray<i-Kaiyam (or affairs 
of the Raja) were to be conducted by ah assembly and council, 
and without neglecting this the Raja was not to consult and 
determine at his pleasure. Therefore the Sixty-four Gramnms 
assembled, consulted and besides the aforementioned four Kula* 
karris they appointed three other Kulakams inferior to the four 
Gra mams in Order to transact thc^ Nitya- Karyam or Daily 
business along with the Raja — there were besides Paruvur 
abovementioned the following, viz. 

1. Jyer am- Kolam — 2. Muli Kolam — 3. Irungri'yani-koda. 

Thus they ordered and directed that the Parum-kovilakum 
(or Palace) at Kqdangalur-Gramam should be the Residence 
of the Raja, and near that place Four Taly (or Houses) for the 
residence of the chiefs of the 4 Councils were erected, viz. 

1. Mail- Taly — % Kil-Taly — 3. Nadeya-Taly — 4. Chengapu* 

In this manner in these 4 Taly they were residing, and ruled 
by the Title of Talayadri-mar. 

J . The Kil Taly belonged to 3. The Nadeya Taly belonged 

Ay er an i kolam, to Paruvur* 

2. Chengapur belonged to 4. The Mail Taly belonged to 

Irungn'yani koda, Muly-kolam. 

In this manner the were four Tola. 

77- As at Panniur, Parum Ckellur, and Chenganiur, they all 
resided at a distance ; therefore, the Four Kulakams were estab- 
lished near Paruvur, in the time ofParumdl, ?iz. 

- ' I - 

[ 90 3 

1 Jyerani-kolam, 2 Muly-kolam 3 Irungn'yani-koda, toge- 
ther with Paruvur. 

The other Kulak am* had been established in the time* of 

78. Their Written Tito (or Decrees) were to be called the 
Talayadri Titu. 

79. There were also chiefs of the following places who as* 
sisted the Raja. 

l.Karingumpali Soruvam, 3. Yelumpara-kota-Soruvam. 
2. Kdri mukal-Soruvam, . 4. Chinnani-kolaiu-Soruvam. 

8(K The Taly-adris in these Soruvams being Inferior Talya* 
dris, they did not give the Sixth in Mana ndd to the 
Raja but only granted the Viruti. The Shat-Bhagam (or sixth 
Share) from the lands of all was enjoyed by the Raksha-Puru- 
shumars ; but that sixth Share was a second time enjoyed by the 
Talliyadrimar. The same sixth share is at present enjoyed 
by the Kskclriya. Thus the Raja and Taliadrimar governed 
for sometime. 

81. Afterwards when the Kali-Yug advanced the 32 villages 
North of the Parum Pula and the 33 on the South of it were 
separated from the Custom of Betrothing and Intermarrying. 

Here follow the Names. 

106. Besides— The Tulu Numbikal of Tulu-ndd (or those 
who went away to Pancka-Dravida and came back again) 
were then called Palum-Tuluvar; but now they are called 
Tula-ndta-Tulu-Nambikal — Having come from different Gra- 
mams and formed different Gramams here, each was denominat- 
ed by a distinct name, and they assert it as a fact that they 
were included in the Thirty two. 

107« Some time afterwards when a little was past of the 
Kali-Yugam, the Boudenmar came and saw Parumul, and 
explained to him the Prdmdnyam (Doctrines or Principles} of 

t 91] 

the BauddhfrSdslram&Tidthey persuaded Parumdl that this was 
the True Faith, and the Parumdl of that time accepted of 
the Bauddha-Mayam and that Parumdl told the Mana-ndd 
(or Malayalam) to follow that way — At which time on hearing 
what was said, all the senses of the Bramins, were confounded 
or lost: they all went to Teru-Kdriur and there remained to- 
gether, and there preserved the Valeya-Purusha (respectable 
men, the Ancients or Elders) of the Gramams. They were obliged 
to serve under different people to obtain a livelihood, and at that 
time not being able to prevent Pollution and preserve their 
Purity, they were grieved* 

108 Then by the favor of Istvar. a Maha-Rishi (or Great 
sage) came thither, whose name was Jangaman ; and the whole 
of the Bramins who were there, assembled together, anddeclar* 
ed their Sank at am (or Trouble) to the Maha-Rishi when the 
Maha-Rishi answered " I shall whisper you a Prayaschitam 
(or Form of Purification) to expiate the sin of Pollution which 
arises in your Cooking Places ; For which purpose after Sunset 
you should place Lamps, and the Bramins should make the 
Pradakshinam round the Lamps, dressed in the Tdru, tying the 
MaUmundu over it and putting on the Pavitram (or Ring on 
the fourth finger) holding the Karam-Dulu (a kind of Grass) 
and in that place, you are to Worship, and believe that to be 
the True-Religion of Siva. 

109. He then recited to them a Gdnam (or Hymn) which is 
the principal Mantram in the Sdm-Vedam, and which Gdnam 
consisted of Four Pddams ; and he said. <f If you perform 
Worship in this manner you will be released from your trou* 

110. The Maha-Rishi also said. " The cause of this Calami-* 
" ty happening to you is, because into the Rajya granted by 
u Parasu Ram you brought a Kshetriya, who was his linemy ; 
''and made him a Raja ; this loss of his favor has happened to 

YOL. U. N 

t 92 ] 

fC you. In future you are to be Slaves and to pay them (the 
u Bauddanmar) Ackaram (or submission) and Ocharam (or 

" Respect) and then their Generation and Power will decrease' 9 
In this manner did the Jangama-Maka-Rishi make known, and 
then disappeared. 

111. According to these directions the Bramins prayed ; arid 
while they were staying at Tcru-Kdriur Six S a sir is came from 
Para-Desam whose names were. 

1. Batten Narainen, 4. Batten Kum&ren. 

2. Batten Vasudeven^ 5. Batten Vijayen* 

3. Batten Mayuren 9 6. Batten Vdnen. 
In this manner were Sdstris. 

112. The' Disciples of Buddha-Muni were four viz. 

1. Vybhashikam — 2. Madhydmikam — 3. Yogi-Acharien and 
4. Sawtrantikam. 

In this manner were four Disciples; 

And many inferior castes came from foreign countries, viz. 

An inferior Tribe of Cultivators 

Fishmongers and Salt Manufacturers* 



Natives of Conkan. 




Natives of Pandia Desam or Madura & c. 


A low Cast of Cultivators. 

Arabs, Labbis, Moplis. 

Nazarenesxat Christians of St. Thomas. 





















P and /en. 























C » J 

17- Chaleyen, Weavers. 
1 8. JDipa Mandan, Unknown. 

Thus these were Jddilcal (or Casts) of Tamular who came to 
Malayalam. They are Hina Jadi (or out castes) and are 
called theEighteenTribes of Foreigners. Water, Butter and milk 
ought not to be received from them ; and Concubinage ought 
not to be formed. 

113. If the undermentioned Casts meet a Bramin they 
should perform the Chemmurti. 


Thieves, Mat weavers, Fortune Tellers or 

Indian Gypsies. 
. Snake Inspired. 
Makers of Umbrellas. 
In this manner are Five Casts (Anji J&ti.) 

114. All the Books that were composed by Buddhachari, 
were laid in the middle yard of ttie Batta- Manna (or House) 
and burnt, but among these, three books were not burnt, viz. 

1 . The Amor a Simham—2+ Bharma Kirtt -3 Ashtanga Hri* 

Thus were three saved; of these the Ashtanga Hridayem is 
not read by the Bramins, because it contains Surgery. 

115. While they were without reading it, in that time a Bra- 
min came from Para-Desam whose name was Vykaden, who 
read it. From him 1 8 Bramins of Para-Desam learned it, 
who came to Malayalam, but because they drank of Muleya 
(or Toddy) mixed as Aushadham (or Medicine) and exercised 
the Art of Sastra Kriya (or Surgery) therefore the Bramins 
ordered that they were not to be admitted into the Pandi-Bhqja 
nam (or Line of Bramins eating together.) These are called 


the Eighteen Mutanmar. 

[ 94 ] 

11 6. To them the Nambi-Kuru of the Kulakams granted he 
Adhikdri Sthanam or Sole Administration of the following 






Chembaka- chart. 












Wypura 9 







These twelve form the dvaroda-Nambi-Curu (or Council) 
of Teru-Kuna-Puli Kshelram. 

1 17- When the Jdi-y entrant (or Council) assembles, these 
Kshetrams should furnish the Curtains which surround the 
Tika (or Southern) Vadul-Madum and the Vadaka (or North- 
ern) Vddul-Mddam, or Mantapams at the Qates. 
(Here follow the articles to be provided by other places.) 
120 The names of the 6 Sdstris who came from Para-Desam 
were formerly mentioned. Those S&stris and the Bramins 
having met together went and saw the King who had lost the 
True Way, and said u Ho!0 ! King! Why did you commit this 
Fault?" After they had asked him this, Parumdl answered : 
« This alone is the Truth:" then the Sdslris said " If so; We 
and theseBaudamar shall dispute ; should wc lose, you may cut 
out our tongues and banish us from the country— Sho* Id the 
Baudamar lose, you should cut out their Tongues and banish 
them from the N&d" So they agreed ;they then began to dispute 
with^the Baudamar, whose doctrine was proved to be false, 
and their Tongues were cut out, and they were banished out of 
the Land ; and it was ordered, that in future if any Bau ia mar 
came back to dispute, the Raja, should not again desire them to 
dispute with the Fedantis, but punish them : they took an oath 
to this purport from Parumdl whom they then established. 

Afterwards they granted a separate Estate totheaf estate 
Parumdl and kept him separate. That ParumdVs name 

C 95 ] 

who was set aside was called PaM-M&nur who on ano« 
ther Parumal being appointed in his Room went to Mekka* 
Therefore the Bouddmar say that Charuman- Parumal went to 
Mekkam and not to Stvergam (Paradise)'That was not Char toman 
Parumdl but the Kerala-R&ja. for after Four Parumdls had 
ruled — the Fifth Raja, named Char umanPar urn dl ruled. 

12 1. After the Kirala Raja who went to Mekka, Kula-Sekha 
ra-Parumdl ruled, who at the end of his Reign went in his 
Mortal Body to Stvergam (Heaven) * 

(End of the first part of the Kerala Utpatti.) 

II. — Kerala Krishi 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the cultivation of the lands in Ma* 
la bar from the Kerala Utpatti. 

III. — Kalikota Kerala Utpatti. 

Palm leaves. 

Account of (he foundation of Kalikota or Calieut 
which took place in about the ninth century ; after the 
partition of Malabar amongst a number of petty 
princes, consequent on the conversion of the pa- 
ramount sovereign to Mohammedanism. 

IV. — Kolatunad Purvot taram. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the Rajas who ruled over the 
Kolatu Nad or division of Malabar. 

n i m m 

* The adoption of the Mohammedan faith by a R*<«ji of Malabar 
psaid to have happened A. D. 345. but of course it must have been 
posterior to the seventh century or the commencement of the Hijra^ 

I 96 ] 
V. — Taliparambu Deva Sthana Mdhatmya. 

Palm leave— Defective. 

Account of a Shrine of Subrahmanyeswara, 
at Taliparambu in the Cherical district. 

VI.— Desasasana 


Palm leaves. 

Rules for selling or mortgaging landed property 
in Malabar: part of the Kerala Utpattu 



Mahratta Books 

I. — Adipurana. 


An abridged version of the history of the twenty- 
four Jain pontiffs as related by Gautama to Sre- 
nika — see Vol. I. page. By Mahesachandra. 

II. — Bhakti Vijaya. 

a. paper— b. ditto. 

A collection of miraculous anecdotes relating to 
celebrated persons and professors of the Vaishnava 
faith, as Jayadeva, Kabir, Tulasi Das, Pipa, Jnya- 
nadeva and others — the work is a form of the Bhakta 
mala (As. Res. XVI,) with the addition of a few 
Mahratta Sddhs or Saints as Santoba, Vithoba, 
Raghumai and others. By Mahipati. 

III. — Gita Bhdshya. 

a. paper— b. ditto. 

A commentary on the Bhdgavat Gita in two 
parts. By Jnydnadeva. 

C 98 ] 
IV. — Jnyaneswari krita Sabdacha Paryaya. 


A vocabulary of the difficult words in the Mah- 
ratta version of the Bhdgavat Gita. By Jnydnes- 

V. — Kathdkalpataru. 

a. paper— b. ditto. 

A collection of mythological tales selected from 
the Mahdbhdral and various Purdnas, especially 
the Bhdgavat ; in seven books. The first book re- 
lates the story of Vajrandbha and his daughter 
Prabhdvati and her marriage with Samba — includ- 
ing the stories of Nala and Damayanti, Aniruddha 
and Ushd — Chandra and Tdrd, the destruction of 
the Yddavas and origin of the Menus, &c. 

Book 2. — Contains several of the adventures of 
Krishna after the death of Kamsa, the churning of 
the ocean, the Vdmana incarnation, the stories of 
Ambarisha and Rukmdngada, and the birth and ex- 
ploits of Parasurdma. 

Book 3. — Contains the birth of Krishna — his 
killing Kamsa — and his marrying Rukmini. and his 
other wives, with various anecdotes relating to this 

Book 4. — Contains miscellaneous stories, as those 
of Jalandhara, the Vasus, Bhishma, Duryodha- 

na, Sakuntala and Dushyanta, and the destruction 
of Sum b ha and Nisumbha, by Dettt. 

2?oo& 5. — Contains the substance of the first sec* 
tion of the Ram ay ana and the legend of Daks ha 9 s 


Book 6 — -Contains a description of the seven 
continents, and the nine divisions of Jambu dtvipa, 
with the origin of Nireda, and the stories of Veni ' 
and Prithu Rajas. 

Book 7. — Contains an account of the Fourteen 
Manwantaras, and legendsof various celebrated indi- 
viduals in different periods, as DuroasasJDhruva, Ha~ 
rischandrd, Bhrigu, Sukadeva and others — in esti- 
mation chiefly with the Vaishnava sect, with which 
this work is a text book in the Mahratta districts. 
By Krishna Yajnawalki. 

VI.— Kdlikd Purdna. 

a. paper— b. ditto. 

An extensive work, containing a series of legends, 
partly peculiar and partly Pauranic, belonging to 
the Jaina sect, and supposed to be narrated by Gau- 
tama to Srenika. Amongst the various anachro- 
nisms and misrepresentations it contains, is an ac- 
count of Timur king of Delhi who was taken pri- 
soner by Himavdn king of Haimavati, and who es- 
caping to the king of Beder, received from the lat- 

Vol. II. o 

C .loo ] 

ter a grant of territory along the Ganges: Compiled 
or translated by Devendra Kirtti. 

VII. — Nigamagama Sara. 


The essence of the Vedas and Tantras, or the 
doctrine of two principles, matter and spirit, or the 
passive and active causes of creation as communica- 
ted by Ndrdyana in the capacity of a Guru or spi- 
ritual teacher to his own emanation or Avatar, Vd- 

VIII . — Panchatantra. 


The Mahrattd version of the Sanscrit original of 
Pilpay's fables. 

IX.— Pdnduranga Mdhdtmya. 


Legendary account of the shrine of Vishnu as 
Vitaleswara at Pundrapur. By Sridhara Kavi. 

X. — Srenika Raja Cheritra. '. 


An account of Srenika, who according to the 
Jains was sovereign of Behar in the time of Verd- 
dhamana, the last of the Jain teachers, and to whom 


most of the Jain Purdnas were communicated by 
Gautama, the principal disciple and successor of 
Verddhamdna. By Brahma Gunadds disciple of 

XI. — Srimantotkersha. 


An account of the Hindu and Mohammedan kings 
of Delhi, from Yudhishthira to Aurungzeb, the 
foundation of the Mahratta state, by Sivaji, his ex- 
ploits and those of Samba, and the actions of Baji- 
rao and his descendants to Mddhava Rao under 
whose patronage the work is compiled. 

XII. — Viveka Sindhu. 


A theological work agreeably to the Vedanta sys- 
tem on matter and spirit, and union with the divine 
essence : by Kumuda Raj. 

Uriya or Orissa Books. 

I. — Angada Vadi. 

Palm leaves. 

The address of the monkey Angada to Havana, 
when sent as ambassador to that demon, being a 
panegyric on the aets and virtues of Rama, taken 
from the Rdmdyana but considerably amplified by 
Lakshmidhara Das. 

\\.—-Bhdgavat Retna Malik a. 

Palm leaves. 

Translations of texts from the JB hagavat descrip- 
tive of the merit of faith in Vishnu or Krishna, by 
Jagannath Das. 

III.— Bhugola Gitd. 

Palm leaves. 

An explanation of the mystical and philosophical 
worship of Vishnu as given by Krishna to Arju- 
na. By Jagannath Das. 

C ios 3 

IV. — Chatur Brahma varnananC 

Palm leaves. 

Stanzas in praise of Jagannath, Balabhadra, Su? 
bhadrd and Sudarsana as four types of the one su* 
preme Krishna, by Kripa Samudra Das. 

V.— Char ana Sudhdnidhi. 

Pa m leaves. 

Hymns addressed to Krishna, or according to the 
title, to his feet, by Govind Dds. 

VI. — Gajapati Vamsavali. 

Palm leaves. 

The genealogy of the kings of Orissa of the Ga* 
japati dynasty: see A. R. vol. XV. 

VII. — Guna Sdgara. 

Palm leaves. 

Anecdotes of Krishna illustrative of his immea- 
surable virtues, as related by Rddhd to Uddhava, by 
Dina Krishna Das. 

\lll.~Gupta gitd. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the mode of performing Yoga 
and its efficacy, as communicated by Krishna to 
Arjuna. By Balardma Dds. 

t io* 3 


Palm leaves. 

• A description of the celebrated shrine of Krish- 
na in Orissa as Jaganndth — and of the festivals 
observed there, especially the going forth and return 
of his chariot, with a poetical account of the suffer* 
ings of Lakshmi on account of Vishnu's absence 
as detailed in a message to him. By Dina Krishna 

X — Kaldvati. 

Palm leaves. 

Narrative of the love and marriage of Kaldvati 
princess of Kuntala and Mahdbhdrata Raja of 
Kunjavati. By Pdrtha Harichandana. 

XI. — Lavanyavati. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the beauty of Lavanyavati prin- 
cess of Sinhdla or Ceylon, and her marriage with 
Chandrabhanu p rinee of Kdnchi. By Upendra 

XII. *—LilavatL 


Palm leaves. 

The marriage of Lilavati daughter of Vasubhu- 
pati king of Chola des to Chmdrfipira Raja of 
Sriranga. By Harichandana. 

£ 105 ] 
XIII. — Mandala Pdnji. 

Palm leaves. 

A portion of the records of the temple of Jagan* 
nath, containing the legend of its first establishment' 
by lndradyumna, and the rules prescribed by Brah- 
ma for the ceremonies to be observed there. 

XIV. — Pratdpa Chintdmani, 

Palm leaves. 

A treatise on the duties of the different castes 
and orders of mankind, illustrated with Pau- 
ranic legends, supposed to be communicated by 
Vasishtha to Dasaratha. It opens with the ana- 
chronism of the story of the birth of the Pandus, 
who according to all authorities were long subse- 
quent to Dasaratha the father of Rama. By Vira 
Vishnu Das. 

XV. — Premasudhd nidhi. 

Palm leaves. 

Marriage of Premasudhd nidhi Princess of Ke- 
rala to Kumdra vira prince of Sinhala — consist- 
ing chiefly of lyrical descriptions of the pangs and 
pleasures of love. By Upendra Bhanjan. 


XVI. — Rasa Panchaka. 

Palm leaves. 

< A work on amatory acts and emotions, by Upen~ 
dra Bhanjan. 

[ 106 ] 


Palm leaves. 

Marriage of Rasalekhd princess of Malaya to 
Jar atkdru muni. By Upendra Bhanjan. 

XV1II-— Rasa kalolla. 

Palm leaves. 

An account of the birth of Krishna &nd his sports 
at Vrinddvan. By Dina Krishna Das. 


Palm leaves. 

The adventures of Aniruddha the grandson of 
Krishna in his amour with Ushd the daughter of 
Bdndsura. By Sankara Das. 

XX. — Vraja Vihar. 

Palm leaves. 

A description of Krishna's residence at Vrindd- 
van and his sports with the Gopis. By Upendra 

XXI. — Vichitra Bhdrat. 

Palm leaves. 


A version of part of the Sabhd and Virdt Par* 
vas of the Mahabh&rat, giving an account of the 
exile of the Pdndavas and their residence with Fi- 
rgla Raja. By Viswambhara Das. 

[ 107 ] 
XXII. — Visi Rdmdyaha. 

Palm leaves. 

An abridged translation of the Ram dy ana detail- 
ing chiefly the defeat and death of Rdvana. By Vi- 
si or Viswandth Das. 

XXllL— Vaidehi Vilis. 

Palm leaves. 

An abridged translation of the Rdmayana to the 
death of Rama ; in fifty-two chapters, by Upen* 
dra Bhanjan. 


Hindi Books, 

I . — Amritddhdrd. 

An exposition of the Veddnta system of Philoso- 
phy, in fourteen chapters, taken from the Sanscrit, 
by Bhavdnanda Das. 


II.— Chit vilds. 


A treatise on the objects and end of human exis- 
tence, describing the creation of the world, the for- 
mation of the gross and subtle body and the means 
of acquiring emancipation. By Baliram. 

III. — Jnydna Samudra. 

A work of a philosophical character in the form 
of a dialogue between a teacher and disciple — the 
latter of whom enquires — Who am I, What is the 
world — Whose are birth and death — What is the re- 
lation between God and life, &c. ; to which the Gw- 
ru replies by detailing the doctrines of the Vaish* 
nava quietists enjoining faith and adoration as puri- 

t 109 J 

ficatory of the spirit — describing the nine kinds of 
faith or Bhakti, the eight exercises of Yoga or de- 
votion — the two principles of nature Purusha and 
Pralcriti, and the illusive effects of the latter — the 
organs of sense, the nature of the body and spirit, 
and the three conditions of existence, waking, slum- 
bering, sleep; with the fourth state or perfect know- 
ledge and the means of its attainment. In five chap-* 
ters, by Sundara Das. 

IV. — Vijnt/dn vilds. 

An extensive treatise on the different philosophi- 
cal tenets of the Hindus, recommendatory of those 
of the Veddnta and of a life of asceticism in the 
ibrm of a dialogue between a Guru and Sishya or 
spiritual Preceptor and Pupil. By Gangapati, da- 
ted Samvat 1775 or A. D. 1719. 

V. — Yoga Vasishtha. 

A work on the principles of the Veddnta philo- 
sophy, in which Rama in conversation with Vasish- 
tha, Viswamitra and other sages discusses the un- 
reality of material existence* the merits of works and 
devotion and the supremacy of spirit. Translated 
from the Sanscrit, in twenty-six sections. 

VI. — Nrisinhopanishad. 


A translation of an Upanishad known as the 
^Nrisinha or Nrisinha tdpaniyq one of the appen* 

C no 3 

dices of the Atharvan Veda, in nine khandas, 
treating of the difference between life and spirit, 
the nature of Pranava or mystical syllable or Br ah- 
me— the letters of which it is composed, and the 
identification of the individual and universal spirit. 
The character of the work is as much mystical as 
theological, partaking rather of the Tantrika than 
Vaidika system. 

VII. — Chhandogya Upanishad. 


A translation of the Chhandogya, Upanishad of 
(he Sdma Veda. 

YllL—Parsi PraMs. 

A description of the Hindu and Mohammedai) 
modes of computing months, years, the rising and 
setting of the Sun and Mo6n, the lunar asterisms, 
planetary aspects, eclipses, &c. with an explanation 
of the Arabic and Persian terms used in astronomy 
and astrology— composed by Veddnga Ray a at the 
command of Shahjehan. 

IX. — Chhatra Pralcds. 

A minute account of the origin and actions of 
Chhatra Sal, Raja of Bundelkund, tracing his de- 
scent from the solar race of kings through the house 
of Ayodhya, and detailing his victories over the pet- 

r "i i 

ty Rajas in his vicinity, and his con tests and connex- 
ions with the Mogul Princes Aurangzeb and Baha* 
der Shah. In twenty six sections by Lai Kavi . 
This work is a valuable accession to the original 
materials for a correct history of Hindustan. 

X. — Kavi Priya. 

a. paper — b. do.— c. do. 

An extensive work on Alankara, the rhetorical 
ornaments of poetical composition, in 16 books by 
Kesava Das, dated Samvat 1658 er A. D. 1603* 
The system is taken from Sanscrit. • The two intro- 
ductory chapters contain the following genealogies 
of the Patron and the Poet. 

1 Gahirwar was a prince of the solar family 

descended from Rama. 

2 Kerna his son made Benares his capital, 

3 Arjuna Pdla. 

4 Sahan Pala. 

5 Sahajendra. 

6 Noniga deva. 

7 Prithwi Raja. 

8 Rdmachandra. 

9 Ramasinha. 

10 Medinimalla. 

11 Arimerddana, 

12 Arjunadeva. 

13 Mallakhdna. 

I 112 I 

14 Prataparudra. 

15 Ranarudra, who made Orchha, his capital. 

16 Bharatichandra, 

t 17 Madhukara sahi, his brother. 

18 Ramsdhi. 

19 Indrajit, who made Kachkwd gerh, his capi- 

tal, and patronised the poet, whose descent 
is traced as follows : 

1 Kumbhavara, was descended from Sanalca 


2 Devananda. 

3 Jayadeva, patronised by Prithwi Raja. 

4 Dinakara. 

5 Panditardja, patronised by Aid ud din\> 

6 Gadhddhara* 

7 Jaydnanda. 

8 Trivifcrima, patronised by the sovereign of 


9 Bhavasermd. 

10 Surottama misra. 

11 Harandth. 

12 Krishnadatta, patronised by Rudra Sink. 

12 Kdsindth, patronised by Madhukara Sahi. 

13 Kesavadds patronised by Indrajit. 

If the line of princes be correctly given, it as- 
cends to the beginning of the 13th century, but if 
by Prithwi Raja be meant the prince who was 
killed in the end of the 12th century, it can scarcely 

[ 113 ] 

be considered as correct. The work is of interest as 
one of the earliest existing specimens of Hindi of 
defined date. Kesava Das is the author of other 
works one of which the Rasik priya is dated 1648 
answering to A. D. 1592. 

XI. — Bamachandrika. 


An abridged translation of the Ramdyana in 39 
sections by Kesava Das — see the Kavi priya. 

XII. — Sripala Cheritra. 


Tales of Sripala king of Malava in four Khan* 
das or Sections. 

Sect. 1. Sripala has two daughters one of whom 
Mayanasundari offending him he marries her to a 
common Leper, who turns out to be a J a in a, con- 
verts the princess to that faith, and is cured of his 
Leprosy. ■ ' ' = 

Sect. 2. Sripala subdues Dkavalesa king of 
Kausambi, and marries his daughter Madanaman- 


Sect. 3. Sripala marries Madanarekhd, Guna 
sundari, Trailokya sundari, Sringdrasundari and 
Jayasundari princesses of different cities whose 
hands he wins by various devices* 


.t "*. ] 

Sect 4. Sripdla defeats Ajitsena king of Charts 
pa and takes the city; in the description of which the 
excellence of the Jain religion is expatiated upon, 
and its leading tenets explained and illustrated by 
narratives of Srikantha king of Hiranyapur-— this 
last part is called the Navapada Mahima or excel- 
lence of the nine fundamental principles of the Jain 
religion. Composed by Vinayavijaya gani. 

X11I. — Mdnatunga Cheritra. 


Story of Mdnatunga king of Avanti and Ma- 
navati his wife, who having offended him soon af- 
ter their marriage is confined in a separate mansion : 
she makes her escape and under different disguises 
enjoys her husband's society, becomes pregnant, and, 
whilst he is absent on a visit to marry the daughter 
of Dalathamba king of the South, is delivered of a 
son : on the king's return an explanation takes place 
and they live happy. The work is of Jain origin, 
and is interpersed with discussions on that faith and 
the injunction of its tenets, by Mohanavijaya. 

XIV. —Labal abab. 


A work translated from the Persian of Moham- 
med Haider on fortune telling, detecting thefts, 
discovering hidden treasure, anticipating secret pur- 
poses, &c. constituting the science called by the A- 
labs liemel. 

XV.—Kalpa Sutra: ♦ 


A Jaina work in Prakrit giving an account of 
the birth and actions of Mahdvira the last Tirthan- 
kara or Jina of the present period of the world— 
and of the rest of the Tirthankaras in inverted or- 
der from the last to the first ; also of the descen- 
dants and pupils of several of them as Rishabha, Ae- 
minalh and Mahavira. The work closes with a 
description of the duties of those who follow the 
Jain faith, * 

XVI. — Prithwl Raja Cheritra. 


A part of the great biographical work of which 
the last Hindu Prince of Dehli is the hero, giving an 
account of his adventures at Kanonj — his going there 
in disguise, and carrying off Samyogitd the daugh- 
ter of Jayachandra — the pursuit of the fugitives by 
that prince, and the successive resistance of Prith- 
vsi Raja's hundred chief warriors who were seve- 
rally slain, and so enabled their Prince to effect hia 

XVII. — Premsagar. 

Quarto — Printed. 

An'abridged version in the common dialect of Agra 
and Delhi of the Vruj Bhakha translation by Cha- 

Vol. il q 

£ 116 ] 

turbhuj Misr, of the tenth book of the Bhagavat 
giving an account of the birth and actions of Krish- 
na — Prepared for the use of the College, by Ltd' 
ho Lai Kavi, in 1804 — A new edition printed\ 
in 1825. 

XVIII.— Bruj VUas. 

Large octavo— printed. 

The sports of Krishna al Bruj from his earliest 
years till his departure to Mathura — and destruction 
©f Kansa — in Hindi verse, by Brujbasi Das* 

* # 

Jrahic books. 

1. — Ajaib al Makdur. 

Octavo— Nishh. 

The well known history of Taimur by Shehdb- 
ad- din more generally mentioned by his patronymic 
ibn Arab Shah. 

This work was last printed in Calcutta in 1818 
under the encouragement of the College of Port 
William and the superiatendance of Sheikh Ahmed 
Al Sherwani. 

l\.-~Abulfed(z Tabulm. 

Octavo printed. 

The Leipsic Edition edited by Frederick Kinch* 

III. — Nashk irthhar. 


A description of various countries, especially of 
their marvels. 

■ [ 118 3 ■ 

IV.— Sherehal Abdb. 

Folio.— Nishk. 

An exposition of the Lav? of Pledges; also a 
Treatise on Prayer, the latter incomplete, the com- 
mentator's name does not appear. 

V. — Tehzib-al-Mantik. 

Duodecimo. — Suls. 

A Tract on Logic by Sadd ad din Aldmeh the 
first portion. 

VI. — Mir Shereh Isagoji. 

Loose leaves. — Nislch. 


A commentary on the Isagoje of Porphyry. 
Vll.—Resaleh Mamuleh. 

Duodecimo. — Narlalet. 

Exposition of some difficult rules in the Kholasset 

VIII. — Loose leaves. — Nislch. 

Benedictory prayer. 

IX. — Surah koran. 

Duodecimo. — Nishh. 

Two Surasvf the Koran, those of Hut and Yutef; 
f he latter incomplete. 

X. — Kisseh Skalcraoti. 

Duodecimo. — Niskh. 

The story of the conversion of the Chakraverti 
pf Malayalam to the Mohammedan faith. 

Persian Books, 

I.— Left ul Tatoarikh. 

Octavo.*— Nastalik.' 

A History of India in ten Books. 

I. The Kings of Delhi from MaizaddinMo* 
hammed Sam to Aurengzeb. 

II. The kings of the Dekhin. The Bahmini, Adil 
Shahi, Nizam Shahi, Kutteb Shahi, Am ad Shahi 
and Beridi dynasties, or the Sovereigns of Kalberga, 
Bijapur, Ahmednagar, Golconda, Berar and Beder. 

HI. The Sultans of Guzerat. 

IV. " Malwa. 

V. « Khandes. 

VI. " Bengal. 

VII. u Jonpur. 

VIII. " Sindh 

IX. " Multan. 

X. u Cashmir. 

The Author is named Bindraban, Son of Raj* 
Bhara Mai, he writes in the reign of Aurengzeb* 
The work is cited by Scott., 1. 33.~ 

t 121 3 

H.—Habib as self. 

Octavo. — Nastatik* 

The third volume, incomplete, containing the his- 
tory of the Moguls from Abul kasim Baber, the 
great grandson of Tamerlane to Bedia al Zeman, 
the last of the dynasty of Timur that reigned ovef 
Khorasan, see Stewart's Catalogue, p 4. 

III. — Tarikh Khafi khan Muntekheb al Lebab. 

a.. Folio. 2 volumes. — Nastalik.— 

b. ditto. % volumes. — do. 

A History of Hindustan by Mohammed Hasheni 
Khafi khan. Stewart, p. 13. 

c. Octavo. 1 vol. Sfohesteh ante*. 

This contains the portion of the work only which 
relates to Aurangzeb, commencing with his birth, 
and terminating with the last year of his reign. 

d. Octavo. — Shekesteh 

A portion of the same from the commencment to 
the reign of Shir Shah. 

IV. — Tarikh Hefl kursi & Kholaset al Tawarikh* 

Octavo.— Shekesteh. 

The first is a history of Bijapur during seven 
feigns from Yuse/Beg Adil Shah founder, to AH 
Mil Shah, the last independent prince of the dy* 

C 128 ] 

nastv, bv whose orders the work was written 
by Ased khan of Lar. 

The second of the contents of the volume is a 
compendium of the History of Hindustan from the 
creation to the 40th year of the reign of Aurangzeb 
Alemgir or Hij. 1 107. 

The Author's name is not mentioned but he des« 
cribes himself as the Translator of the Sinhasan 
Battisi an# the story of Padmavati and of a Rdji* 
tali or list of Hindu kings into persian. 

Y.—TarikhAli Adil Shah. 

Small Octavo.— Naslalik. 

A History of part of the reign of Ali Adil Shah 
the second, and last prince but one of this dynasty : 
composed by his orders by Seid nur Allah. 

The value of this work, and of the first tract in 
No. IV. will be better appreciated by the following 
note from Scott's History of the Dekhin. 

"The history of the reigns subsequent to that of 
Ibrahim Adil Shah second, the Translator laments 
being too concise, but more detailed accounts were 
not to be obtained, though no enquiries have been 
spared in the search for them." 1. p. 342. 

VI.— Tarikh Alem Arai Abbasi. 

1 vol. folio.— 'Suls Cft.— 

The history of Abbas the great, in two parts, %he 
first divided into three Boojts commencing with the 

C 123 ] 

genealogy of the Srfavi princes, $nd terminating 
with the thirteenth year of the reign of Shah Abbas 
in Hij. 1025 — the second beginning with the thirty 
first year of his reign and closing with his death in 
Hij. 1037. 

The author Munshi Sekander — The first portion 
only is described in Stewart's Catalogue, p. 10. 

VII. — Tarikk Abbasi. 

1 vol. OctaTo. — Shekesteh. 

A history of Abbas the second from his birth 
Hij. 1041. — tothe seventh year of his reign, written 
bv Mohammed Tahir wahid by order of the Itimad 
ad dowleh or prime minister. 

VIII. —Rozet as sefa. 

a Polio .— Shekeslek and Nasialih 

The fifth portion of the great historical work of 
Mirkhond relating especially to Jengez Khan, 
his ancestors and posterity. 

The second portion of the same containing the 
history of Mohammed and the four first Khalifs. 

b Another volume. — Small folio. — Shekesteh amez. 

- This is the third portion of the history. Stewarf s 

Catalogue. 3. 

Vol. u. r 

IX. — Naseb nufha. 


Chronological andGenealogical Tables of Hie thief 
princes, heroes and prophets from the days of Adam 
to the year of the Hijra 1003, composed by Mir 

X.—Kitab Timuriya. 

Quarto. — NastaUk. 

A history of Timur Leng, from his birth to the 
death of his Son Omar Sheikh an event that hap- 
pened Hij. 796 ; according to D'Herbelot. 

The author of this work states his having- com- 
posed it by desire of Sultan Ibrahim grandson of 
Timur: his own name does not appear : the work 
is incomplete being the first volume only, and a 
part of the commencement is misplaced; it is not im- 
probably part of the same work as the Kitab 
Timouryeh of Stewart's Catalogue, no, XVII. p. 9. 

XL— Baber Nama. 

Felio. — NastaUk. 

The Persian translation by Mirza Abdal Rahim 
of the commentaries of Baber — seePreface to Ley- 
den and Erskine's translation, page XIL 

XII.-- Tarikh Pai&tok 

«. Large, Folio— Jf «*<«/#. 

b. Small do. 3 volumes.— NastaUit. 

The entire history of Mohammed Kasim Ferkh- 
tah y both handsome copies : especially the ftrrt 
Stewart's Catalogue, p. XII. 

XIII. — Tarikh Jehangiri. 


The reign of Jehangir from his accession to his 
death — author unknown. 

}L\N .--Tarikh Kuteb Shahi wa Hadiket as Salatin. 

Octavo 2 yoU*-~Kastalik and SheheUeh. 

A history of the kings of Golconda: tjbe first work, 
of which the author's name does not appear, begin* 
With the founder of the Dynasty, and terminates at 
the accession of Mohammed Kuli Kuteb Shah+ 
whose reign he promises in a future work: these-* 
tond accordingly continues the history of the same 
prince during sixteen years of his reign, but whe- 
ther it be the work of the same hand is uncertain. 
The author of the Hadiket as Salatin ts Nizam 
ad din Ahmed. 

XV .—Tawarikh Kuteb Shahi. 
A history of the KuUb Shahi kings from theiojm- 

C i« J 

der to Mohathmed Kuli Kuteb Shah, written in 
verse by Hiralal Khushdil the Munshi of Hyder 
Kuli Khan. 

This and the preceding appear not to have been 
known to Major Scott, who has derived his brief 
account of the Golconda Princes from the Leb (A 
Tawarikh alone : Preface, P. VII. 

XVI.— Tarikh Hakimani Hind* 

Octavo. — Nastafik 

A history of India ; comprising an Introduction, 
twelve Sections and Supplement. 

Introduction. The Sovereigns of India from Shem 
the son of Noah to Anand Deo. 

] st, Sect. The Sultans of Lahore from Nasir 
ad din Sabaetagi to Khosru son of Khosru Shah. • 

2nd. Sect. Kings of Delhi from Moaz ad din 
Mohammed Sam to Akber. 

3rd, Sect. Kings of the Dekhin in six chapter § 
treating of the kings of Kalberga, Bijapur Ahmed' 
nagar, Telingana, Berar and Beder. 

&th. Sect. Princes of Guzerat. 

hth. Sect. Princes of Malic a. 

6th. Sect. Princes of Burhanpur. 

1th. Sect. Kings of Bengal. 

8th. Sect. Kings of Sind and Tatta. 

9th. Sect. Princes of Mutt an. 

10th. Sect: The Kings of Kashmir. 
] Ith. Sect. The Rulers of Malabar. 
12th. Sect. The holy men of Hindustan. 

A description of Hindustan. Author unknown : 
the work appears to be an abridgement of Ferishta*' 

XVIL~- Rdjdvati. 

Beo. or note Book.— Shekesteh Amez, 

Lists of the Hindu Kings of Dehli from Yudhish- 
thir to Udaya Mai, and of the Sultans from Shehab 
addin Ghori to Mohammed Shah. — Miscellaneous 

XVIII.— Hakikethai Hindustan. 

A statistical description of Hindustan especially 
with regard to its Revenue, compiled by Lakshmi 
War ay an son of Manasa Ram Diwan of Nizam al 


XIX. — Ahwali Kodagu. 

a. Small Folio. — Shekesteh* 
b. Ditto. — Nastalik. 

A history of Kodagu or Coorg and the Raja 
Viva Chandra Wadeyar, son of Lanka Raj fVa- 
deyar, sob of Apaji Rajendra. 

Buchanan states that Vira Ray is the hereditary 
tide of the Coorg Rajas. The genealogy of the 

C «8 3 

prince whose history is here given is opposed (o 
the assertion. (Mysore vol. 2, 94, &c.) The wort 
was compiled by one of Raja Viva Chandra's 
Munshis by order and with the aid of the Raja him* 
6elf,and contains his correspondence with the Civil 
and Military Officers of the Company. 

XX. — Wakiih Golconda wa ghaireh. 


A Satirical account of Aurungzeb's operation** 
against Golconda and Hydra bad, by Neamet Khan. 

An account of the Rajas of Mysur and the reign 
of Ht/der AIL 

Tipu Nameh a poetical and panegyrical account 
of Tipu Sultan. 

XXI. — Wakaih Golconda waDibachehShahJSfama. 

• Oct&vo.—Nastalik. 

The work of Neamet Khan as before. 
The preface to the Shah Nama. 

XXll.—Haldti Mahratta. 

Quarto.— Nastulik . 

History of the Mahtatta* extracted from the 
Kha&an i Amra. 

[ 129 J 

XXlIl.—Nuskheh MuhhtetleftL 

Miscellaneous Tracts. 

ctavo . — Nastalik, 

1. A list of the Hindu Rajas of Dehli. 

2. A list of the Mohammedan Kings of Dehli. 

3. A portion of the Institutes of Taimur. 

XXIV. — Seir Mutakherin. 

Octavo.— Skekesteh Amcz, ditto Na&ialik: 

The historical work of Gholam Hosein Khan, 
both books incomplete : the first commences with the 
death of Seid Amed Khan, (Translation vol. 1, 
673,) and ends wiih Ramnarain's confinement. 
(Ibid vol. 2, I S3,) the second begins with the verse 
u Royalty is pleasant even in sport/' (Translation 
vol. 1, 602) and extends to the conclusion of the 

The translation of this highly valuable work 
was published in Calcutta, in 3 vols. qto. 17S9. 

XXY.—Tarikhi Sindh. 

Octavo — +Shc kesteh. 

A history of Sindh in four books. 

1. An account of the Governors of Sindh from 
the time of the Ommiyah and Abasside Khalifs. 

[iso ] 

2. The Patau Princes of India who ruled over 
Sindh also. 

3. The rulers of the Arghuniah race. 

4. The subjugation of Sindh by Akber. 
Composed by Mohammed Masiim. 

XXYh—Nishan Hyderi. 

a. Octavo. — Nustalik. 

b. Dittos ditto, incomplete. 

A history of Hyder Ali sovereign of Mysur, by 
Mir Husein Ali Kirmani. 

XXVII. — Ahwal H aider i. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

An account of Hyder Ali, from his first acquisi- 
tion of Mysur. 

XXVlll.—Tariich Rajahai Hind. 

Octavo — Nasialik. 

A Summary account of the Hindu and Moham- 
medan Princes of Hindustan, extracted chiefly 
from Ferishteh. 

XXIX. — Defter Asefiyah. 

Folio. — Shekesieh. 

A Register of the six Subahs of the Dekhin un- 
der the Mogul Government, exhibiting the Reve- 

[ 181 ] 

irae of each Subih stated particularly, severally by 
Sircars, Mahals or Pergunnahs and Villages. It was 
compiled by one of the officers of the Exchequer 
at Aurungabad, and is considered as a valuable 
record both in a geographical and political light. 

A tabular translation of this work exists among 
Col. McKenzie's English Mss. 

XXX. — Tarikh Turkomania. 

Octavo. — Naslalik. 

A history of the Turcoman dynasty which reign- 
ed at Bagdad in the end of the 14th and beginning 
of 15th century, as introductory to the account of 
Kuli Kuteb Shah, a Turkish adventurer who 
came to India about the end of the 15th century, 
and founded the Kuteb Shahi or Golconda sove* 
reign ty. 

Written by Mahmud Nishapuri by command 
of Sultan Hyder. 

XXXI.— Seir al Tawdrikh. 

Quarto.— Shekesteh. 

.Annals of the reign of Shah Jehan abriged from 
the Tohfet Shah Jehangiri by Girdhari Lai. 

XXXII.— Sat/id Nama. 

Octavo.— Shekesteh* 

The auto biography of Mohammed Sayid of 
vol. il s 

■E 132 ] 

Ahmedabad who was em ployed under ZuljicarKhan, 
the General of Aurungzeb in the Dekhm, and 
was appointed Diwan of the Carna tic by ^urtmg^efr 
— he was known afterwards by the name of Sadet 
Ullah Khan. 


Octavo — Nastalilc. 

An account of the Mahratta chiefs from Babaji 
Bhasla to Sambaji. 

XXXIV. —Wakdya Sadet. 

Octavo.-— Shekesteh Jmez. 

An account of Sadet Ullah Khan Diwan of the 
Carnatic, originally named Mohammed Sayid. 

XXXV. — Maser Asafi. 

Quarto. — Nastcdik. 

The life of AsqfJah Nizam ul Mulk> the foun- 
der of the present Hydrabad dynasty, written by 
Lakshmi Narain of Aurungabad. Hij. 1207. 

; XXXYl.—Hediket al Akdlim. 

Folio. — Shekesteh Amez. 

A system of Geography, or a description of the 
countries and cities of the seven climates — compiled 
*by Morteza HuseinBelgrami the Munshi of Capt. 
Jonathan Scott 

XXXVU—Raja Sahawali. 


A history of India in five Books. 

1. An account of the rulers and settlement of 
the district of Ounam in Oude. 

2. The creation and three first ages of the 

3. From the beginning of the Kali age to the 
fall of Pritkwi Rat. 

4. A description of Jambudwip or India. 

This work is of very modern date being written 
subsequently to 1797 by Hani Ram of Ounam in 

Oude, Munshi of CoL Robert Forest. 


XXXVIII. — Kholaseh Gout va Jai diger. 

Large Octavo. — Shekesteh Amez* 

A description of the ruins of Gour and other 
plaees by the Munshi of Col. Franklin. 

— Sanadha. 

Octavo.— Shekesteh. 

A collection of Persian Grants. 

' 5' 

XL.— Tezkireh al Amra. 

Quarto.— Nastalik. 

A Biographical Dictionary of eminent persons in 
Hindustan in two parts, one appropriated to Mn*> 

I I** 3 

selman and the other (o Hindu Noble* \ it extends 
from the reign of Akber to the downfall of the 
Mogul sovereignty. 

The author is Kalyan Ram, the work is dated 
in the Hijra year, 1194. 

XLI. — Muasir al Antra. 

Folio — Nastalik. 

A Biographical Dictionary of the Nobles of Hin- 
dustan from the reign of Akber to the year of the 
Hijra 1155. 

This work was compiled by Samsatn ad Douleh 
better known by the name of Shah Nawaz Khan. 
the Dewan of Salabet Jang the Subhadar of the 
Dekhin, who was killed in an Affray with the 
troop of Monsr. Bussy, in May, 1788, (secOrme 1, 
413, % 265 and 349) Upon the pillage of Samsam 
ad Douleh 1 s effects the manuscript disappeared, but 
was recovered after some time by Gholam AH 
Azad a friend of the author, by whom it was revis- 
ed and completed : a life of the author prefixed and 
the title of Mumtaz Nama given to it. The 
Muasir al Amra is noticed in Stewart's Cata. 
page 19. 

XIAl.—'Khazaneh Antra. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

A Biographical Dictionary, chiefly of the Poets 
of Hindustan but including some historical cbarac- 


£ Mb J 

ten and transaction*. Author GholamAli Atad, tht 
editor of the Muasir al Antra. 

XLIII.— Octavo.— i^a^fl/iit. 

A historical work ; name unknown : by Mohamr 
med Ali Bin Mohammed Sadik composed by 
desire of Samsam ad Douleh. It appears to be 
the second volume or continuation of some work, 
and contains two portions. 

1. An account of the descendants of Timur, 
who reigned in Iran and Turan. 

2. An account of the Kings of Hindustan of 
the race of Timur. 

XL1V.— Omar Nama, $c. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

A Legendary tale of a woman's soliciting j ustict 
of the Khalif Omar. 

The story of Axad bakht. 

An account of the victories of Mohammed Sul- 
tan of Constantinople in Hijra 1005, and an ac- 
count of Udaya giri. 

XLV. — Adah Alemgiri. 


Letters written by Alemgir to his father, sons 
and officers; collected by Sheikh Abtd Fattih and 

[ 136 ] 

arranged by Sadak entitled Na tamdm resident of 

XLVI. — Destkhet Alemgir. 


Private notes of Aurungzeb. Stewart, page 88. 
XLVII. — Destur Inska. 

Octa.vo.Shekesleh Amez. 

Forms of letters and accounts compiled by Man- 
shi Sheikk Yar Mohammed Kalender. 

XLVI1J. — Jama al Kawdnin. 

Octavo. — Shekesteh • 

Rules for writing letters, &c, in four sections — of 
titles, of notes, letters of congratulation and condo- 
lence and epistles. Compiled by Shah Mohammed 

XLIX.—Inshai Herkern. 

Duodecimo.— Naslaiik. 

The Forms of letter writing by Herkern son of 
Mathura Das — a translation of this was published 

in 1781, by Dr. Balfour of Bengal. ' 


h.—lnshai Metlub. 

Octavo.— -5* ekesieh. 

Forms of letters by Sheikk Mubarek. 


[ 1ST ] 

The volume contains also the two preceding 
racts and a fourth treatise on the same subject 

LI. — lnshai Main al ZemjL 


Forms of letters chiefly for the use of prince9 
nd persons of high rank or for correspondence 
vith them— compiled by Mat/in al Zemji of Herat 
n a highly elaborate and polished style. 

IA\.—Majmu al Insha. 

Quarto. — Shekesteh* 

A collection and compilation of letters on various 
subjects by Mohammed Amin. 

LIU. — Bdaj al Me&aya. 

Duodecimo* — Shekesteh. 

Letters on various subjects, forms of Petitions, &c. 
The same volume contains part of the Negaristan. 

LIV.— Kissa Firoz Shah. 

Octavo. Shekesteh* 

The story of Firoz Shah son of the King of 
Badakshan w ho sought a marvellous flower that 
was to cure a sick father. 

LV. — Kissu Saifal Maluk wet Bedia al Jemal. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

Story df the Pripce of Egypt in the reign of So- 

[ 138 ] 

fomon> and his love for the daughter of the King of 
the Genii. 

The same volume contains part of the story of 
Leila and Mejnun by Hatifi, an account of Ja- 
gannath, and part of the Pand Nameh of Sadi. 

LVI. — Kisseh Padmavati wa Madamalati. 

Octavo. — NastaliJc. 

The story of Padmavati daughter of the King 
of Ceylon and Reten Sen Raja of Chitore in verse: 
the subject is the same as that of the Padmavat 
(Stewart 73, no. 95,) although the version is per- 
haps different. 

The story of Manohara the son of 8uraj Bhanu 
and Madamalati. Both these works are of Hindu 
origin, and are interspersed with Hindi Stanzas. 

LVII. — Kisseh Padmavat 

Octavo. — Naslalik. 

The loves of Reten and Padmavati. a poem. 
Stewart page 73, No. 95, and Dow, vol. 1. 

LVIII. --AisseA Kunwar Kamrup. 

Octavo —Nastalik. 

. The story of PtinctKdmarupa, a lov«t>tale* 

C 1S9 3 

LlX.-~*Kisseh Bikermajit vpa Bhoj. 

* lAose leaves. — Shekttteh* 

A persian account of Vikramaditya and Bhoja, 
collected from various authorities. 

LX. — Charitra Biker majit. 

Loose leaves. — Shekesteh 

Traditionary history of Vikramaditya. > 
LXI. — Kisseh Bikermajit. 

Octavo —Shekesteh Amez. 

The story of Vikramaditya the son of Gand- 
harb Sen. 

LXII. — Diwan AnwarL 

OctxvQ.—NasUilik, Kheii WalayeU 

The poems of Anwari — Stewart page 56, No. 16. 
This manuscript is very neatly written, and bears 
the seal of Humayun Shah. 

LX11I. — Diwan Hajiz. 

Octavo. — Nasialik. 

The Odes of Hafiz, Stewart, page 64, No. 50. 
LXIV. — Mahkzen al hrar wa Khosru Shirin. 

Octavo. — Nastulik. 

The Makhzen al hrar a theological poem ; and 
the loves of Khosru King of Persia and Shirin, 


-•:* «*~ 

C n° ] 

the typ p o ac d daughter of the Empenr Maurice, 
Stewart page 55, No. 4, and 56, No. 8. 

LXV.— SkzA iVmit*. 

OcUto.— Nmtoiik. 

The StaA JVma of Fti 


A prose and meagre abridgement of the Shah 
Kama with some account of Firdausi, and lists of 
the Princes who are named in the poem. 

LXV11. — Keran as Sadin. 

Octavo. — NattaUk. 

The Auspicious Conjunction, a poem written by 
Amir Khosru, on occasion of the reconciliation 
between Nasir addia and his son Kaikobad. Ste- 
wart's Bengal page 78. 

LXVUL— Shereh Tohfet al Iraki*. 


A commentary on the Tohfet al Irahin or poe- 
tical description of Irak, AJem and Arab, by Kha* 
karii, incomplete. 

C mi J 

LXlX>±~Akhlak at Mohe$enfa> 

Folio.— Nasialik. 

A general system of Ethics, by Hossein Foes, 
Stewart page 50, No. 8. 

LXX.—A/cklak Naseri. 


A work on Ethics by Nasir ad din Ben Hasan 
al Tusy. Stewart page 51, No. 94, and more fully 
Bombay Transactions, vol. 1 . page 1 7. 

hXXL—Kimia Sadet. 

Folio.— Nastalik. 

A celebrated work on Ethics by Imam Abu Mo- 
hammed Ghazali, Stewart page 49, No. 1. 

LXXll.—Kashf at Mehjub. 

OcUvo.— Nastalik. 

An account of the different orders of Sufis &c. 
Stewart page 39, No. 40. 

LXXIII.— Bedaya Fenun. 

Loose leave* Octavo.— Nastalik* 

A tract on arithmetic, by Medini Mai. 
LXXIV. — Resaleh Baiyet. 


A treatise on Astronomy. 

I 1*3 ] 
hXXV.-^-Majrriua as Senayal 

Small Quarto. —Nastalik. 

• * 

A treatise on Rhetoric bv Nizam ad din Moham* 
med, the volume contaius, also 

Kissahi Ruh, a Sufi work on spirit. 

Rukati Manir. The letters of Manir, and 

Muniekhebi Shebistani Nifcat, selections from 
the abode of Subtleties, a Sufi work. 

LXXVI.— Mizan. 

Loose leaves. — Nastalik. 

The commencement of au Arabic Grammar, in 

LXXVIL— Munshaib. 

Loose leaves. — Nastalik. 

Part of an Arabic Grammar in Persian. 
LXXVIII.— Nisab as Sib i an. 

Octavo.— •Nastalik* 

Three short Vocabularies in verse for boys. Stew- 
art 135, 3S and 39. 

LXXiX^—Resaleh llm Sidfa. 
A treatise on Physiognomy, &c. 

LXXX.— Mdmafcima. 

Loose leave. — Shekesteh. 

A collection of Prayers in verse. 

C W3 } 

LXXXl.—Silseleh Jo gig an. 

Octavo — Nastalik. 

A descriptive account* of the Hindu Sects, ex* 
traded from the work of Sital Sink Munshi. 

« r 

LXXX^II.— Ambia. 

A work described as extracts from the Koran,* 
translated into Javanese. 

LXXXI II. —Loose leaves — Niskk. 

LX XX i V — Terjemeh Mah&bhdrat. 

2 Vol. Folio.— Nastalih. 

The translation of the Mahdbhdrat, made by 
Sheik Fyzi by order of Akber, incomplete. 

The first volume contains the four first sections, 
the Adi Parva. Sabha P., Ban P. and Virat P. 
the second volume contains the last five from the 
13th to the 17th, or the Parvas entitled Dan, As* 
wamedha, Asram, Musel and Prasthdn. 

LXXXV .—Terjameh Mahdbhdrat. 

5 Volumes, 4 Octavo and one Duodecimo. — Nastalik, Shelces* 

teh Amez* 

This set contains the translation of the entire 
Mahdbhdrat: it differs from the translation of Feizi; • 
but the author's name is not known. 

I 144 J 

An abridged translation of the Rdvnayan by 
Cturndrummm, ioo of Sri Rmm m tbc year of the 
Hijra, 1097. The Mas. contains translations of 
other Hindu tract*. 

^ LXXXYII.— Tcrjcmek Scand Puron. 

OcUwo —NmsU&k. 

An abridged translation of the Skanda Puran 
b v Lola Serai Sink. 


Hindustani Books. 

(In the Persian Character.) - 

1 —Tarikh Shir Shahi. 


A history of Shir Shah translated from Persian ; 
a work composed by Abas Shah at the command 
of Akher, and rendered into Hindustani at the sug- 
gestion of Captain Mouat ; by Mazher Mi Khan 

ll.-~ Araish Mchfil. 

(Printed) Royal Quarto. — Nastalik. 

A history of the Hindu Princes of Dehli from 
Yudhishthir to Pithaura, by Mir Shir Ali Afsos, 
(See, Appendix to Roebuck's Annals of the Col- 
lege, page 22 ) 

III. — Jang Nama Rao Bhao. 

Octavo.— Shekesteh Amez. 

An account in verse of the Battle of Paniput. 

IV. — Zefer Nama. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

The victories of Mohammed Hanif the son of 
Alt over Yezid, iu Hindi verse: composed by Azad 
of Hyderabad. 

V. — Gulsheni Ishlc. 

tji Octavo.— Nastalik. 

A poem on amatory subjects cortaining the story 
of Manahora and MadhumdlatL Stewart page 
479, 3 and 4,) three copies. 

VI. — Kisseh Padmavati. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

The loves of Retna and Padmavati. Stewart 
page 180/11. 

VII. — Ramtyan. 

% Vol. Octavo — Nastalik. 

The translation of the Ramayana into Purbi 
Bhasha, by Tulsi Das. (Appendix to Roebuck's 
annals, page 29. 

VIII. — Nirmala Granth. 

Octavo. — Nastalik. 

The four first Mahals or Lectures of the Book 
of purity ; the religious doctrines of one great class 
of the Sikhs ; in the Punjabi Dialect. 


Javanese Books. 

I. — Arjeonotunding Yoodha catavan Deitto. 

Palm leaves. 

Arjuna's Battle with Daitt/a Kwassa. 

II. — jDewa Charitr. 

Palm leaves. 

History of the Dew as. 

III. — Charitr a Vivo ho. 

Palm leaves. 

Account of the Tapas of Arfuna. 

IV. — Hoanglain. 

b. ditto. Palm leaves. 

Mode of Worship/ Prayers and Incantations of 
the Baudhas. 


Palm leaves. > 

Prayers and Incantations. 



■■.* * 

[ 148 ] 
VI. — Charitra Chondrakerna. 

Palm Laves. 

Story of the contorts of Knjah Kuripan, 

VII— Niti Sattie. 

Palm leaves. 

Moral Instructions. # 


Pakn leaves. 

On the Members of a Man's Bod v. 

IX. — Charitra Balara Vayu. 


Account of the God of the Winds. 

X. — Sastro Basoolcee. 

Pal 91 leaves. 

A work on poetical composition. 

XL — Prembodari Oshodo. 

Palm leaves. 

A Medical Book. 

XII. — Oshoda dengen Honglain. 

Patau leaves. 

On Medicine and Incantations. 

XIII.— XXXVI.— Unknown. 

- • 


Burman Books. 

I. — Sudapinjanipatto. 
A Religious Book of the Dauddhas. 

IL — Abidhdna. - 
A Dictionary, 2 copies. 

III. — Manu. 
A version of the institutes of Menu. 


IV. — Baidj/a. 
A Medical Work. 2 copies. 

P. S. These and the preceding* Javanese Munu* 
Scripts, stand nearly as they were originally designat- 
ed, with what accuracy is not known ; the boolts 
having been sent to England at a time when no 
ttieans existed of verifying their contents in Cal- 

«TJ«. . 






1. Account of (be old Cify of Kpndavir. and (lie 
Hajas, with a description of the Temples, Hills, Forts, 
Caves, Tanks &c. 

2. Account of Pada Nunddpdd and Kopparru vil- 
lages in the Chintapalli district. 

3. Account of Karuwlah and Danda Madu vil- 
lages in thv* Chilakalorepad District. ;** 

4. Accounts of Annaparut, Yajaley. Anlur, Bramha- 
nakodur, Maumillapalli, Vellalur, Marripalem, Cham" 
bala, Mudi in the Sattinapalli District. 

5. Accounts of Mutnur, Valltvaru, Yamarru^ and F<a- 
ragdni villages in the Jtdpalla District. 


1. Account of Turlapdd village in the Chintapalli 

2. Account of A mavaram village in tiic ditto ditto. 

3. Account of Peddagaudela Varru ditto in the ditto 
ditto. < 

4. Account of Peddapudi ditto in the ditto ditto. 

5. Account of Ena^allu village in the Venakonda 
istucr. **:,* 

i i 

6. Account of the t Vinjanampddu village in the 
ditto ditto. $ 

7. Account of Goilepadu village in the ditto ditto. 

■ ^ 


8. Account of Garnapudi ditto in the ditto ditto. , 

9. Account of Gollapudi village in the Venakondo 

10. Account of Murokapadi and Tautapddi ditto in 
ditto ditto 

Jl. Account of Vallur ditto in the Rap alia district. 

12. Account of Kattempudi ditto in the ditto ditto. 

13. . Account of Purdah and Enagartepdd ditto in 
the ditto. 

14. Account of Kondap&tur ditto in the Vcnakon- 
da district. 

15. Account of Ratur ditto in the ditto ditto. 

16. Account of Appdparam village in Venakonda 

17. Account of Garrekepddu village in the Chilaka* 
lore Pddu district. 

18. Account of Sandopudi ditto in the ditto ditto. 

19. Account of Palaparru ditto in the ditto ditto. 

20. Account of Yaddb&du ditto in the ditto ditto. 

21. Account of AdusapatU ditto in the ditto ditto. 

22. Accounts of Vupdllapdd, Danda, Mudi, and Pas* 
samarru Villages in the Saitinapatli district. 

23. Accounts of Potavarra^ and Lingaganlah ditto 
in the Sattanapdlli ditto. 

21. Accounts of Jaggapurdm and Dintinapdd dit- 
to in the ditto ditto. 

25. Accounts of Garejavale and Ponukubdd Agra* 
hdram ditto in ditto ditto. 

A 26. Accounts of Pollapdli Agrahdram and Kuttetn- 
pudi ditto in ditto ditto. 

27. Accounts of Nudurpdli Khdndraka.. ditto in th^ 
Chilakolapdd ditto. 

28. Accounts of Tallur^ Takallapdd^ and Serangapa- 
lem ditto in Chintapalli ditto. 

29. Accounts of Komerayudi^ sliottavarram and Ru- 
dravarram village in the Chintapalli District. 

• * 

3X Account of the Despandjjah of Venakonda 



T. Accounts of Tutnddu, Janglapalla, Jdladi, Sanku* 
ratripadtfy Ganapavurram and lanaganta Padu villages 
in the Chilakalore padu district. 

£?. Account of Yadlapddu and Nandigam villages in) 
the Chilakalorepdd ditto. 

3. Accounts of China Makkina, Chintalapudi, Kurt 
nakundUi, Podakurpdd^ Hosanagaram, Lagadpdd, Ab~ 
hour and Pudapanidom villages in the C hint ap alii 

4. Account of Budaum a Ruined City in the Ra- 
firfla district. 

5. Account of Bodapddu village in the ditto ditto. 

6. Accounts of Kommar, Vdnnava, Mortolah, A* 
nmandah and Munipalli villages in the Chintapalli^ 
and Rachore districts. 

7. Accounts of Pada Makkana y Lingaganta and Gu- 
dupudi villages in the Chintapalli district. 

8. Accounts of Karrapddu^ Sattinapalli. Kanka- 
tialopalli) Vuftdavalli, Rantapal/i, Vanna Devi, Ba- 
tapudi and Gondalapddu Agraharam^ in the Sattana- 
pal/i district. 

9. Accounts of Parir Kdvur % Sakkarazu, Gurlopdd 
Maddiralahj Bappudi, Tangadapalli, Suravapalli, Vap- 
pu Magulore, and Bhimavaram villages in ihe Chinta~ 
palli district* 


Copy of the Ancient Record of Kondavir, con- 
taining a chronological History of the former Kings and 
the Establishment of Karanams ; and Accounts of the li- 
mits of the Is ads in the Telugu Country. 


Copy of an Ancient Record, containing the Geo- 
graphy and the Chronological History of the Ancient 
Kings, the Establishment of the Kardnams, notice of 
the Nddsy and limits of the Telugu Country. 


1. Account of the Kasbah Ncdadatole village in the 
Btlore Circar. 

2. Account of Volar village in the Rachore district. 

3. Account of Jdokarra Gudem village in the £/* 
lore Circar. 

4. Account of China Terapatti village in the ditto 

5. Account of Dondapad village in the Ellore 

6. Account of Gokenapalli' village in the ditto ditto. 

7. Account of Kasbah Ambdru Pettah village in 
the ditto ditto. 

8. Account of Sixdru Sorabhapuram Village in the 
ditto ditto. 

9. Account of Skdru Gopiguntah village in the 
ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Chintalapudi village in the ditto 

11. Accounts of Vetam lidgapalli and JangalapaU 
li village in the Ellore Circar. 

12. Account* of Mulukahre and Settapdlli village 
in the ditio ditto. 

13. -Chronological Account of the Hastinavur Rajas 
in different ages, and, the duration of the four Aires. 

14. Arcouut-of the holy place of Akarapalli together 
with an account of the Hills in the Ellore Circar. 

15. Accounts of the cultivation of* some villages in 
the Venakonda Perganna. 


1. Account of Bender Machlipatnam in the Nor- 
thern Circar. 

2. Account of Muttur in the Northern Circars. 

^3.^ List of the various Sanscrit and TeWu Books in 
the hands of Mamiddi Ungaya a Banian at 31asuli~ 

4 Account of Amrulalore village in (he Nizampa- 
tarn district. 

5. Copies of Kaveli or Records at Alem-cherlahj 
Yapagunta, Kannakur, Sivaj/a y Guruiat/agttdem. Gud- 

1 <patli, Patapalfl, Nanzulapulli, and Uun(upaUi t vil- 
lages in the Ellore Circar. 

6. Account of Gokarna Matt am in tbe Nizampatam 

7. Ace ount of Module ur in the Satanapalli district. 

8. Account of Chandaoole in the Nizampatam district. 

9. Account of the Go-Id produce of the Ancient Cfia- 
bole city together with an account of the Temples, in 
the Chintapalli district. 


I. Account of Sarpavaram village in the Petdpur 
district, in the Znluli of Itcjamtndri. 

% Account of Jellur in the Peidpur district. 

3. Account of Korukanda village in the Pdpava* 
ram district. 

4. Account of Samaria Kota Bhimaxaram village 
ia the Pttdpur ditto. 

5. Accounts of the villages of Kirrmur district in 
the Peddapuram Country. 


1. Account of the Establishment of the Banians of 
•P ennagonda in the Itajamahendi i Z i 1 1 a h . 

* * 

2. Accounts of the Tribes of the Hill people Konda- 
xxindalu, Koyaxandlu^ and Chadara Boyellu, residing on 
the Mountains in the woods of the Kottapalli district in 
the Rajamahendri Zillah. 

3. Account of the Hill Fort of Iiamavarapu X>»r- 
gam in ditto. 

4. Legendary Account of Pallavella in ditto. 

5. Account of the holy place of Dhavaleswaram in 

6. Description of the Private Mine in the Fort o£ 


1. Genealogical Account of the Virakrishnadeo Ga* 
japati Princes of Barahbhatti or Cuttack in Orissa. 

2. Account of the Kondavandlu a wild tribe residing 
in the Forests of the Jaj/pur district in the Northern 


3. Account of the Kondavandlu or wild tribes in the 
Jaj/pur district. 

4. Descriptions of the Boundaries, surrounding the 
Jaipur district. 

5. Account of (he Male Savara or wild tribes re- 
siding in the Viciuity of the Hills in the Jaj/pur 

6. Account of Kondasaxaralu or Mountaineers re- 
siding on the Hills in the Forest of the Jaypur district in 
the Rajamtndri Country. 

7. Account of Bellur and Kaulard villages in the Ha* 
jamahendri Zillah. 


1. Account |f Ramabhadrapuram Agrah&ram in the 
Dodigal districtTn t he Zillah of Vizagapatam. 

2. Account of Namavaram in ditto ditto. 

3. Account olArutlakota village in ditto. 

4. Account of Gopdlapatnam village in ditto. 

5. Account of the old city Rapartipatnam in ditto. 


1. Account of Siddhantam in the Zillah of Raja* 

2. Account of Boyanapudi in ditto. 

3. Account of Chinni Puvutana in ditto. 

4. Provincial account of the Rajamahendri district to- 
gether with an account of the Despandyas. 

5. Amount of thefHili Fort of Vamagiri Durgam 
in ditto* 



1. Account of the Savaralu or wild tribes in the Joy* 
pur district in the Northern country. 

2. Account of Kondasavaralu or wild tribes in ditto. 

3. Account of Muka Rajulu or wild tribes in 

4. Account of the wild Iribe of Gytalu in ditto. 

5. Account of Saggedevandlu in ditto. 

6. Account of the wild tribe of Sandi- Savaralu in 

7. Account of the wild tribe of Ayarakulu in ditto. 

8. Accounts of the different sorts of grains, high 
roads &c. with a list of the wild beasts and birds in the 
Jaypur district. 

9. Accon nt of Kondakombade, Golugondah, and Gudem 
villages in ditto. 

10. Account of the Tokkey feast of the Savara cast, in 
which annually a Human sacrifice is offered to the 

1L Account of Srunga Tarrapukotah in the ZillaU 
of Vizagapalam. 

xiv. £. * 

1. Accounts of the Karanams of Kotamula^oihtr* 
wise called Vijayanagaram in the Northern Circars. 

2. Accounts of the village Karanams of AUadi 
Mutah in the Vijayanagaram district. 

3. Accounts of the Jagirs of the Vijayanagaram 

4 Accounts of the village Karanams of Degumudi 


1. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of the Saru* 
da district in the Northern Circars. 

Q. Genealogical account of Pmusholloma Dcva, con- 
taining an account of the Rajas of the four ages. 


• •• 


3. Genealogical account of Naraineswer Harischandra 
Dcva zemindar of the Turla district. 

4. Account of the four villages in the Turla district. 

5. Account of the tribe of Pallurs with an account 
of Kerikdla Cliola or Prince of the Chola dynasty, ia 


1. Account of the village Karanams of Atugodah 


1. Account of the village Karanams v of Bailey a mi* 
tah in Khalikotla district. 

2. Account of the villages of Rambha 31 it tah Di- 

3. Account of the Jagirs of the Khalikotla 


4. Particular account of the Hills and Woods between 
J)odogadda and Dharanikotta. 

A Copies of the Grants of three Agrahdrams in the 
ChikaXla district. 

6. Account of the Tanks, Ponds, and Villages &c. in 
the Homah distrfct. 


l v Account' of the Karanams of Asika district. 

2. Account of the Karanams of Kumari Mutah di« 

3. Account of Kurlo Mutah. 

4. Account of the Karanams, and the villages of Bo« 
dogadda district in the Northern Circars. 


1. Account of the Karanams and the villages of the 
Berid district. 

2. Account of the Jagirs and Agrahdrams in the Vi~ 
* jaj/anagarum district, in Padda Kimedi. 


3. Genfealogical account of Chandramani Ananga 
JBhima, Devi Dasadi Maha Raja, Zemindar of the 
JPraiapagiri district in thfe China-Kimedi district. 


1. Account of the villages of the Pratapagiri district 
included in Chinna Kimedi together with a description 
of the limits. 

2. Accounts of the villages of the Chikati district toge- 
ther with the Jagirs and description of the boundaries. 


1. Genealogical account of Sri Krishnachandra 
Sdmant Rao* Mahaputrudu^ Zjmindar of the Hurnmah 
district in the Northern Circars. 

2. Genealogical account of Raghundth Sink, Ze- 
mindar of the Bodagaddah district. 

3. Genealogical account of Ndmakrishndmrita JRa- 
Jadtva zemindar of the Khattikola district. 

4. Genealogical account of Rddhdpatta Mahadevi 
Wife of Upendra Sink Deva Zeniiudar of Suradah 


5. Genealogical account of Pitambara Rdjendra 
Deva Zemindar of the CMketi district. 

6. Account of Padmandbhapuram and Digupudi in 
the Vijayanagaram district. 

7. List of the village endowments in the Vijayana- 
garam district. 

8. Account of ten endowments in the China Kimedt 

9. List of the villages, Agraharams, Jagirs, toge- 
ther with the account of the Karanams, in the Chi* 
keti district. 

10. Accounts of Udmnchandra Para Sdsana, JLo- 
kanathapuram Agrahamm Pendrakhali Sdsana, and Ptz- 
zareyah Sdsana Agrahdras in the Chiketi District. 

11. List of the villages and an account of the Kara* 
nams in the Dharakotta District. 

12. Account of the Baleyaru Sinhapurum Z4gra~ 
haram in the Atugaddah District. 


1. Accounts of Balanki Sorana Harichandana Ja* 
gaddeva, Zemiudar of Bramhana Bhdgi mutah. 

2. Account of the Karanam Sdmanta mahd putrudu 
of Kasbah Bramhana Bhdgi 

3. Account of Vira Jagannathapuram and Nova- 
gaum in the Bramhana Bhdgi Mutah. 

4. Accountofthe Tribe of Odhraox the Urij/a People. 

5. List of the Poetical Books in Orissa. 

6. List of the Jagir villages together with the 
names of Jagirdars in the Atugaddah District. 

. 7. Genealogical account of Chytanya Ananga Bhima- 
deva Raja of the Vijayanagar District. 

8. Account of the Pedda Kimedi and China Rimed 


1. Account of the Jagir villages in the Atugad- 
da District. 


1. Accounts of some Agrahdrams and Jagirs of 
Sorugada District. 

2. Accounts of some villages in the Bodogada 

3. Accounts of the Jagirs of the Sorugada District. 


1. Accounts Of the Karanams (or village accounts) oC 
Jadah Mutah at Dharakota District. 

2. Account of the Saharrangam Division of the Dha- 
rakota District* 

4. Particular account of the Jagir villages in the 
Dharakotta District. 

4. A particular account of Dharakota District* 



1. Account of the villages of the Hummah District. 
2* Account of the Karanams of Khalikota District. 

3. List of the cultivated lands and villages of Khali" 
Jcota District. 

4. Some account of the Zemindar of Pratapagiri 
in the Vijayanagaram District. 

5. Accounts of the Karanams of Chatra Mutah in the 
Khalikota District. 

6. Genealogical account of the Jagaddeva Rajas of 
the Kadamba race in the Tekkali District. 


1. Legendary account of Srikalwlam situated on the 
boundary of Andhra Desam. 

2. Account of Kali n gap at am on the Coast of the 
Telugu Country. m 

3. . Account of Ganjam. * 

4. Account of the villages and Jagirs of the Ganjam 

5. Account of the Rajas of Khalikota District toge- 
ther with a list of the Agrahdrams and Remarks &c. 

6. Legendary acconnt of Mogolingam in the circar of 

7. Account of the ruined Fort of Dantavaktranikota 
in the Ganjam District. 


1. Account of Yalovaru village in the Sattanapatti 

2. Account of Koru Tondeparu village in ditto. 

3. Account oiAlapadu village in ditto. 

4. Account of Turumella village in ditto. 

5. Account of Karempudi padu village in the Satta* 
napaUi district. 

6. ' Account of Pachala Tondiparu village in ditto. 

7. Account of Mandur village in the Rachur dis- 

8. Account of Chinagoudalavatu village in ditto. 

9. Account oiJanum Chandur village in ditto. 

10. Account of Potur village in the Rachur district* 

1 1 . Account of Gourapudu village in ditto. 

12. Account of Sudapalli village in ditto. 

13. Account of Jompani in the Chintapalli district. 

14. Account of Kurhip&du village in ditto. 

15. Accouut of Pttli Chintola village in ditto. 

16. Account of Yeddaxur in ditto. 

17. Account of Noura Kodur in ditto. 

18. Account of Nayanamtram in ditto. 

19. Account of Kovila Mudi in ditto. 

20. Account of Vqjalla in ditto. 

> 21. Account of Monnua and Ytdlopalli in the Rachur 

22. Account of Godavaru in ditto. 

23. Accouut of Gondavaram in diito. 

24. Account of Kahapddu in ditto.. 

25. Account of Mula Pari Tillage in Chilakdur Pad* 

26. Account of Potamarru in ditto. 

27. Account of Kandajagiirla Mudi in ditto. 

28. Accouut of Chintapallipdd in ditto. 

29. Account of Kollimurla in ditto. 

30. Account of Doppalapddu, Chavadavaratn, and Em* 
drupdd villages in ditto. 

31. Account of Aherangipuram in Rapalli and Rachur 

32. Account of Pavalore village in the Rachur district* 

33. Account of Naugandla in the Venakonda district. 

34. Accounts of Gudlapalli and Gudatalli in the Ra- 
palli district. 


35. Account of Bhavanarain Manika Rao Zemindar 
of the Rapalli district. 

36. Account of the tribe of Weavers in the Telugu 

57. Account of Motupalli and Nayanchalli villages in 
the Chintapalli district. 

38. Accounts of Chundur and Annavaram in the Ra* 
palli district. 

39. Accounts of Tumunur and Burepalli village in the 
Chintapalli district. 

40. Account of Nallur village in ditto. 

41. Account of Amratalur village in ditto. 

42. Accounts of Vamur and Panchalavaram villages in 
the Chintapalli district. 

43. Account of Manchalla in ditto. 


1. Account of the Kasbah of Pulavora division in the 
Rapalli district. 

2. Account oiModukur village in the Sattanapalli dis- 

3. Account of Bhalliprole village in the Rachur dis- 

4 . Account of Tannala in the Chintapalli district. 

5. Account of Cheluwur in ditto. 

6. Account of Chadalavada in ditto. 

7. Account of Chamudupadu and Prat tip adu in Chila* 
/kalur Padu district. 

8. Account of Daumolur in the Chintapalli district. 

9. Account of the Agrahdrams granted by Mukundi 
Maha Raja with a list in the different districts. 

10. Account of Peddacherrukur in the ChUdkalur Padu 

11. Account of Aminabadin the Rachur district* 

12. Account of Valur in ditto. 

13. Accounts of Paratali and Parala in the Chintapalli 

14. Account of Bapatla and Amedullapalli village in 
the Chintapalli district. 

Id. Accounts of Yanamadala, Kondapddu and Edula* 
pala villages in ditto. 

16. Accounts of Vangipuram and Chavalit villages in 

17. Accounts of Edupulapad and Punore villages in 
the Chintapalli district. 

18. Accounts of Samullapadu* Danda Mudi and 
Nedubrolu villages in Chilakalur Padu district. , 

19. Accounts of Pusulore Caszooru and Jupudi r 'm 

20. Account of Chabole in Chintapalli district. 

21. Account of Goradah and Nadimpalli, villages! 
in the Rapalli district. 


1 . Account of Allur Nizampatam Circar. 

8. Accounts of Yendrayi^ in the Chintapalli district* 

3. Account of Vj/kuntapuram in ditto. 

4. Account of Loum in ditto. 

5. Account of Peddaganjam in ditto. 

6. Account oiPonnur in the Rapalli district. 

7. Account of Uputur in Sattenapalli district. 

8. Account of Chandavole in the Chintapalli district. 

9. Account of Munekuduru in the Rachur district. 

10. Account of Sunta Ravur in the Chintapalli dis* 


1. Account of the Rajas of Kalinga. 

2. LegeAdary account of the Nagavalli river in ditto. 

3. Legendary account of the temple of Nrisimha 
Swami God on the SimhdchalamhiU, in the Simhdchalam 
district in the Northern country. 

4» Account of Kimedi in ditto. 

5. Account of Narainpatnam in the Kalinga country. . 

6. Account of Satyavaram and of Ramabhadra ¥<aythu 
Rao Zemindar of Satyavaram. 

7. Account of Nallumandu Pagaka Rayadu Zemin- 
dar of Anupapalli in the Kalinga Country. 

'8. Accounnt of the Succession of Vurutla. Kottokotla y 
Vupalam, PaUikinadiis and Mulakapad the Pasupativaru 
Princes of Vijayanagaram in Kalinga. 

9. Account of the War of Pasupati Sita Rama Raja 
with S any as i Raja Zemindar of Salur District in 

10. .Account of the War of Pasupati Sifa 
Rama Raja with Narasa Raja Zemindar of Makuxa 
District in ditto. 

11. Account of Yaraka Rayadu, Vijaya- Rama Ra- 
ja Zemindars of Palakondah, and Viraghotam Par- 

gannas in ditto 

12. Account of Mallapa Rajah, Zemindar of Twada* 
meneyem in ditto. 

13. Account of Lingalhuputi Zemindar of the Ma- 
dugalla District with several Remarks on the Forts, Hills, 
Caves and Hill Forts &c. in ditto. 

14. Account of the Zemindars of Bobbeli with 
Remarks on the Bobbeli District with its produce. 

15. Account of Mallabhupati Zemindar of Golu- 
ganda district with an account of tiie Produce, and 
the Hills, Wilds &c. in ditto. 

16. Account of the War between Pasupati Vijaya 
R.dma Raja with Kasipati Raja Zeinindat of the Srin- 
gavaram district with an account of product arid the 
Forts Tanks &c. in the Sringavaram district. 

17. Account of the Gopalavalli district 

18. Account of Ultarave Sita Rama Raja Zemindar of 
Devapalli and Gandradu districts with an account of the 
produce of the aoove pargahnas 

89. Account of the Succession of Pedda Vijaya Rama 
Raja of the Vaddoudi district iind an account of the Forts 
of ditto 



20. Account of Rama Raja, and Siva Rama Raja 
Princes of the Kurupam Merangi district with descrip- 
tions of the Hills, Forts, Tanks, Caves, Channells &c. 

21. Account of the Gajapati Kings of the Kimedi district 
of the Kalinga country. 

22. List of the Zcmindaries, Forts, Hills, Gives. Gar- 
dens, of different sorts of fruit trees &c. in the Kalinga 


I. Genealogical account of the Princes of Anumu- 
konda and Warangal or otherwise called Ekasila Nagaram 
with their conquests in the Telugu country. 


1. Account of the allowances to the temple of the 
deity Kolastri Iswer, in the Telugu country. 

XXXI v. 

1. Some account of Krishna Tlayalu Prince of Anu* 
gondi collected in the Kondavir country. 

2. Account of Pratapa Rudra who ruled first in the 
city of Dharanikota in ditto. 

3. Account of Ganapaii Dexa. a Prince of the Gaja* 
pati race who ruled over the Telugu country. 


1. Account of Gantur in the Chintapalli district. 

2. Account of Karropad village in the Sattanapalli 

3. Account of Gudipudi in the Chintapalli district. 

4. Account of Chauxalli village with notices of tern* 
pies in the Rachur district. 

5. Account of Kallur in the Chintapalli district. 

6. Account of Wupallapad in Sattanapalli ditto. 

7. Account of Wunava in ditto. 

8. Account of Vellur in the Chintapalli district. 

9. Account oiJaggapuram in the Sattanapalli ditto* 


10. Account of Anuparu village in ditto.* 

11. Account of DammaUopad village in the Bellamkon* 
<da parganna. 

12. Account of Gundavaram ditto in the Rachur district. 

13. Account of Ponukubadu village in the Bellamkon* 
da pargauuaiu the Chintapalli district. 

' 14. Account of Santagudepad in the Venakonda dis- 

15. Account of Kunnuparu in the Suit anap alii district. 

16. Account of Raxipadiw the BellamkQnda district. 

17. Account of PeUlur Pallem in the Venakonda dis- 

18. Account of Pavalur in ditto. 

19. Account of Allur in the Chintapalli ditto. 

20. Account of Addusupalli in Chillakalurpad district. 

SI. Account of Daggupad and jKasavarapad villages 
in the Venakonda district. 

$2. Account of the temple of Sinha Ray a konda or 
Hill, in the Addanki district. 

S3. Account of Nkampafam, and TimmabhupaldpaU 
nam in the Chintapalli district. 

24. Account of Etur in ditto. 

25. Account of Allur Kandika Agrahdram in the Chin" 
tapalli district. 

29. Account of Siripuram and Tulur in ditto. 


1. Account of Vallur in the Rapalli district. 

2. Account of Motupalli and Naj/anapalli m the C/«7i- 
tapalli district. 

3. Account of Batopudi village in the Rapalli district. 

4. Account of PonnopalR Agrahdram in Rapalli 
district. * 


5. Acconnt. of Dhuli Pudi village in the Rachur 


6. Account of Pullevarru in the" Rapalli and Rachur 

7. Account of Pedda Ganjam and of the ruined 
City of Warangala Dma in the Chintapalli district. 

8. Account of Aurapalli A grah&r am, \\x the Rapalli 


1. Account of Madderalla in the Venakonda district. 
S. Account of Edupulapad in ditto. 

3. Account of Enamadala in Rapalli district. 

4. Account of Boggaram in the Venakonda parganna. 

5. Account of Kunamurlapudi in ditto. 

6. Account of Sarikonda Pallam in ditto. 

7. Account of Sanampudi village in ditto. 

8. Account of Kondramulla in ditto. 

9. Account of Timmapdlam in ditto. 

10. Account of Yamnaji Gudem village in ditto. 

■II. Account of Garrekipad in the Ballamkonda district. 

12. Account of Chinamakina Agraharam, in the Chin* 
tapalli district. 

13. Account of Kunkala Gunti in the Venakondah par- 

14. Account of Ikuru village with notice of the 
Hills, Caverns and Sacred Ponus of the above place iim 
the Ballamkonda district. 

J 5. Account of fcpur in the Venakonda parganna. 

16. Account of Rampuchirlah with notice of an old 
Fort of that place in ditto. 

17. Acoount of Tubadu village in the Chilakalurpdd 

18. Account of Nakar^allu with notice of the Hills, 
Caves, Temples and Hidden Treasures &ca. in the BaU 
lamkonda district. 

19. Account of Julakall in the Ballamkonda district. 

20. Accouut of Vmkalaya Pallam in the Katavarapu 


21. Account of Rondiir in the BallamJconda district. 

22. A (count of Machacaram in the Katavarapu 


23. Account of Potlur in the Venakonda district. 

24. Account of Chintapalli with notices of the Hills, 
'Caves, Tanks, Temples, Forts, and Hill Forts and 

Diamond Mines &c. in the Chintapalli district. 

25. Account of Paladgu with its remarks in ditto. 

26. Account of Saripudi ditto ditto. 

27. Account of Madala in the BaUamkonda district. 

£8. Account of Bhrigubandha with notice of the 
boundaries of the BaUamkonda district. 

29. Account of Eralapad in the Chintapalli district, 

xxx nil. 

1. Account of Pedda Nandipad in the Venakonda 

2. Account of Upatur in the Sattenapalli district. 

3. Account of Konatipuram in the Chintapalli district, 

4. Account of Yanamadala and Nutalapad villages in 
the Venakonda district. 

5. Account of Santa Magutur in theBallamkonda dis* 

* • 

6. Account of Yaluchur in ditto. 

7* Account of Dunda Mudi and Villacherla villages 
in the Sattenapalli district. 

8. Account of Nerredupalla^ Jadopalla and Batapudi 
villages in the Chilakalurpad district. 

9. Accounts of Dtvaropalla, Pellem Kunduru villages 
in the Venakonda district. 

10. Account of Karempudimdu Agrahdram, and Poto* 
varam villages in the Sattenapalli district. 

11. Accounts of the Holy place of the Ellamanda Hills 
and Ravipad Eddavali villages with Notices of the Boun- 
daries, Temptes, Tanks and (xftrdens &c in the Baltam* 
honda district. 


12. Accounts of Annamram Jaladi, and Kaxur Vil- 
lages in the Sattenapalli district. 

13. Account of Punur in the Venakonda district. 

14. Account of Pallapatla and Potumerka villages 
with Notices of the Old Forts. Temples, Tanks and pro- 
duce, &c. in i he Nizampatam Gircar. 


1. Account of Prattipad in the village Chilakalurpad 

2. Account of Pulecaru in the Rdpalli district. 

3. Account of Pulecaru in the Chilakalurpad district 

4. Account of Sattenapalli and its Forts, Temples, and 

5. Account of Kankanallapalla village in ditto. 

6. Account of Venkayalapadu village in ditto. 

7. Account of Palledevaralapad Agraharam in the 
Ballamkonda district. 

8. Account of Mj/davole village in the Sattanapalli 

9. Account of Amanabarda village with Notices 
of the ancient Temples, Tanks, Hills and Caves, &c. in 
the Rdchur and Rdpalli district* 

10 Account of Dokeparu villnge with Notices o( 
the ancient Temples, Tanks, Hills and Caves. &c. in the 
Rdchur aud Rdpalli district. 

11. Account of Tallur village in the Chiniapalli 
' district. 

12. Account of Potlapati Agraharam in the Sattena* 
palli district. 

13. Acconnt of Gutlapalli in the Venakonda Par* 

14. Account oiJLinga 9tow Pallem in the Sattena* 
palli district. 

15. Account of Peddavadlppudi in ditto. 

16. Account of EnmftiUfigandlah Gfanapadi and 
Gaurapad villages in the Chintapalli ditto. 

< Xxi 

17. Account of Nandegama village in the Chilakalur- 
jpad district. 

18. Account of Vamatavam in the Sattenapalli District. 

19. Account of Komperlapad in the Munugodi 

20. Account of Balamaru Agrahdram in ditto. 

21. Account of Ka'tamur, in the Bellamkonda District. 

22. Account of Krisur with notices of the Hills, 
Caves, Temples, Ponds and ancient Forts &c. in the Bel* 
lamkonda district. 

23. Account of Mundrqdu in the Nizampatam Dis- 

24. Account of Dummallapad in Bellamkonda District 

25. Account of Chamalamari, Jondapi and Ka- 
sandopalfa, villages, with notices of the Ancient Temples 
in the Bellamkonda District. 

W. Account of Tangeddumalla in the Venekonda Par- 

27. Account of Sandapudi in the Chilakalurpad 

28. Account of Kanaparu in the Sattenapalli District. 

29. Account of Llngamgunia Agrahdram in the Bel- 
lamkonda District. 

SO. Account of Mulakalur in the Chilakalurpad 

31. Account of Vaparlapalla with notices of the 
white Pebbles on the bank of the Gundlakammah River. 

32. Accounts of Jonnalagadda and Potavarapad * 
villages in the Chilakalurpad district. 

33. Accounts of Palapadu, Munumaka and Ekuru 
Muru villages in the Bellamkonda District. 

34. Accounts of Kunkalakunta, Suntagudepad and 
Paraguticherlah villages, willi notices of the Hills, 
Forts, ancient Temples and ponds &c. in the Venakondu 

35. Account of Rupenaguntla and Vachavaram vil* 
lages in the Bellamkonda district 


36. Account of the ancient Fort of Rompecherla wifh 
notices of the Temples, Stone Images &c. in the Vena* 
honda Pargannah. 

37. Account of Gundapalli, Vettatur, Vuddemguntah 
Pentrpndi Nainepallem* Kanamalacherruwu^ Bollo- 
pal/i. SarrekondafaUem Agrahdram 9 Allavaula, Epur 9 
^avaUt/apurum^ Kanumarlaypudi, Sarekonda Pellem, 
Sana'mpudi Agnigtmdalla, Ravulapuram, Gundegu- 
i, an; a!a, Kocherla^ Agalur villages with notices of the 
Hills, Forts, Durgams or Hill Forls, ancient Temples, 
Diamond Mines and Mines of various stones and ores, 
with a list of the Birds, Animals, Trees, Passes and Fords* 
&c. in the Venakonda District. 

38. Account of J aldlapuram in the Chintapalli District. 

39. Account of Kapulla in ditto. 

40. Account of Uttecherkur in the Rapalli District. 

41. Account of Mutupalli Nainapalli with notices 
of the ancient ruined Cities, Forts, High Grounds, of the 
Coins, of different Sorts of Images and Land Marks intha 
Chintapalli D ist rict. 

42 Account of Bentapalli in the Saltenapalli District. 

43. Account of Gogulapadu in the Rachur District* 

44. Accounts of Vamavarapukandrika and Maraga- 
pudi in the Chilakalurpad district. 

45. Account of Temmapuram with Remarks on the 
Boundaries and Temples of. the above village in the Sat* 
tenapalli district. 

46. Account of M eddtkondur village in the Chilaka- 
lurpad district. 

47. Account of Komerapudi village in the Chinta- 
palli district. 

48 Account of Eppalapallem village in the Chilaka- 
lurpad district. 

49. Account oiAppapuram ditto in Venakonda Par* 

50. Account of Chenanandipad village with a notice 
of the Boundaries of the Bellamkonda district. 

51. Account of Goregopudi village in the Rapalli dis* 


52. Account of Malladi 'Agrahdram in the Chinta- 
palli district. 

53. Accounts of Pedda kurpad, Hussanagaram* TaU 
lur 9 Attalur^ Ramapuram and Govindapuram villages 
with remarks on the Boundaries of the Chintapalli dis- 

54. Account of Yerragumtapallem village in the Chi" 
lakalurpad district. 


I. Copy of an ancient record of the Kondavir Country 
containing the account of the v Rajas of the Telugu coun- 
try with their Works and Establishment of the Kondavir 
Durgams, or Hill Forts. The Establishment of the village 
Karanams, together with notices of the Hills and Forts, 
Boundaries o/the villages, &c. in the Telugu country. 


1. Tales of a Betdla related to Vikramark Raja, col- 
lected in the Telugu country. 


1. Abridged Accounts of the Rajas of the Surapuram 
and Gudegunta districts in the Subah of Hy drab ad in 
the Ttlugu country. 


1. Genealogical Account of Venkatapa Naik Raja of 
Surapur and Gudegunta districts in the Subah o( Hyde- 
rabad in iks Telugu country. 


1. Account of the celebrated Temple of Tripeli, the 
Pagodas, the Ceremonies and Worship, copied from Re- 
cords there, by Narain Rao Brain in in lb03. 

9. Account of Panckamurtij situated on the Hill of 
Sri Venkatachalapati at Tripeti, in the Telugu country. 

3. Account of the Ceremonies in the Pagoda of Teru* 
male in theTripeli district in ditto. 

4. Account of the Ceremonies of the Temples of 
Surya A'arain Swami, Kapileswerswami, Kasi Vis- 

weswer, Sahasratingotsara, Jim Rayaswami, Hanufnant 
Jtpuamcuni) Gulallwar Govinda Rajamami, $c. Gods 
at Tripeti. 

5. Chronological Account of the Sovereigns &c, 
•who have reigned at Tripeti and granted Endowments 

6. Copy of an Old Manuscript containing an account 
of the differences and disputes between the Vaishnaval* 
and Saiwulu in the Telugu country. 

7. Abridged Account of Venkates&er the deity wor- 
shipped at Tripeti. 

8. Account of the Mantapams^ Pdk&i arris and other 
Buildings at Tripetil 

9. Account of the different Gardens, Hills and Tirths 
or sacred Ponds at Tripeti. 

10. Particulars of the Buildings of the different Tem- 
ples and Mantapams &c. at Tripeti. 

11. Account of the Boundaries of Tripeti. 

12. List of the villages of the Tripeti district, together 
with Enams or Priviliges in ditto. 

13. Account of the Limits of the Kridah or Spectacles 
and Entertainments of the God at Tripeti. ' 

14. Collections and Disbursments of the Pargannah of 

15. Account of the different nations who come on Pil- 
grimage to Tripeti and their offerings. 

16. Legendary account of Venkateswer at Tripetu re- 
lated in the Bhavishj/oltara Puranam. 

17. Chronological account of the ancient Rajas from 
the Krita Yug. 


1. Copy of an ancient record of the Princes of Chan* 
dragiri with their works, preserved in the hands of the 
Karanams of Chandragiri in the Telugu country. 


1. Particular account of Venkateswer Sztami the deity 
worshipped at Tripeti in the Telugu country. 


I. Copy of an ancient record of Narainvaram, contain- 
ing an account of the ancient cities Narainvaram and 
Chevralan Patlanams and the Genealogical account of 
Aarairt Raja and Kaca'i Raja, Kings of those cities, 
with their works and dates, &c. collected in the Telugu 


1. Account of Madkazaiwami, otherwise called 
Vidy&ranya the founder of tiie city of Vijaj/anagdr in the 
Telugu country. 

2. Genealogical account of Timma Deva Rat/alu and 
Krishna Rajalu, Princes of Anagondi, with dates, and 
their works in ditto. 

3. Some account of the Basavapuranam on the subject 
of the Saixa Religion in the Telugu country. 


I. Account of the Mahemalur in the Nallur district 
with notices of the Boundaries, Temples, and Gardens 
of the above village. 

% Account of Roupur village, the limits and Temples 
of the village. 

3. Account of the vilktges with remarks on the Boun- 
daries, Tanks, Trees, wild animals and Temples &c. in 
the Kota district of the 7 'elugu country. 

4. Account of the Suxarna Mukhi Itiver in the viciui- 
ty of the Kota village in the Telugu country. 

5. Account of Talpagiri Hill in ditto. 

6. Some account of Mukunti Maha Raja, an ancient 
.Prince of the Telugu country. 

7. Genealogical account of Vulegadawaru Daspan* 
tJj/as of the Nizampalam Circar in dttto. 

8. Abridged account of the Vellugoteraru, descen- 
dants of the Venka'agiri Rajas, with their works and ban- 
kers, with an account of Venka'agiri in the Telugu country. 


1. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on his 
journey in the Venkalagiri district for the year 1814. 


I. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on his 
journey in the Venka\agiri district from -April 181 4 to 
May 1815. 


1. Report of the Progress of Muttiah on his journey 
in the Ganjam district for the year 1814, January to De- 
cember inclusive, 


1 . R eport of the Progress of Muttiah on his journey, 
in the Ganjam district for the year 1815. 


1. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on his jour* 
Bey in the Venka'agiri and Udayagiri districts from. 
January to July 1815. 

2. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao, on his 
journey in the Hyderabad country, from December 181ft 
to December 1816. 

3. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on his 
journey in the Hyderabad country, from 1st January 
1816 to December 1816. 

4. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on his 
journey in the Hyderabad country, from 1st January 
1818 to the end of March. 


1. Report of the Progress of Verikat Rao on his jour- 
ney in the Hyderabad country, from 1st January 1818, to 
the end of December. 

2. Report of the Progress of Venial Rao on his jour- 
ney' in the Hyderabad country, for the year 1819. 

3. Report of the Progress of Venkat Rao on his jour- 
ney in the Hyderabad country, for the year 1820. 



1. Report of the Progress of Verikal Rao on his jour- 
ney in the Hyderabad country, for the months of March 
and April 1818. 

2. Report of the Progress of Anand Rao on his 
Journey iu the Dharanikota, Amarazati and Bender 
districts in the Telugu country^ for the year J817. 

3. Report of the Progress of Anand Rao on his 
journey in the Gantur district, for the Months of April 
and May 1818. 

4. Report of the Progress of Anand Rao on his 
journey in the Sattenapalli, C hint ap alii and Chilakalurpad 
districts, from January 1819, to the end of April. 


1. Account of the Kings of the Kaliyug. 

9. Genealogical account of Pratapa Rudra an anci- 
ent Prince of the City of Warangal 

3. Account of Mogaltur and of Tepapati Raz the 
Raja of the Mogaltur district in the Telugu country. 

4. Account of the Invention of the Mahralta Character, 
and the practice of it by the people. 

5. Genealogical account of Pasupati Vijaya Rama y 
Raja, Prince of Vijayanagar ivt Kalinga Desam. 

6. Particular list of the ancient Rajas and Padshsa 
of Dehli. 

7. Legendary account of Kdnchi with notices of the 
celebrated Temples, Holy Ponds, &ca at that place. 


1. Abridged account of the Rajas of Surapuram in 
the Telugu country. 


1. Account of Sriharikoia with notices of the ancient 
Cities and Temples of the above place in the Te- 
lugu country. 


?. Account of DugarafJPattanam in the Telugu Couni 

3. Account of Bandkanapuri Patlanam in the Telugu 

4. Account oiGudalli Tippah. 

5. Particular Account pf Kola village with a List o£ 
the Temples and Gardens in it. 

6. Account pf Mulapatlanam. 

7. List of the Goods or Exports and Imports from 
the Ports as well as an account of the Factories in ditto. 

8. Particular Memorandum of the Divisions of the 
Karnalic Payen Ghat^ Arkot Subah S?c. 

9. Statement of the Revenue of the Karnalic Payen 
Ghat, Arkot Subah. 

10. List of the Kanungos Mazemdars, and Molasadis 
of the Karnalic. 

11. History of the Karnatic. 


1. An Uriyd Book translated info Telugu containing 
an account of the remarkable Temple of Purushottama, 
or Jagannath) with its allowances, aud an account of the 
liojas thereof. 

2. Copy of an ancient Record in the Uriya langu* 
age, translated into Telugu. containing an abridged ac- 
count of J aggannath, and of the Kmgs of the Kaliyug who* 
have supported the ceremonies to the God at Jagannath 
in the course of their Sovereignty. 


1. Account of Jagannatha. 

2. Genealogy and account of the Kings of Odhra) 
desa or Orissa 


, I. General account of the Revenues of the Karnatic, 
together with the former Rulers, copied from the an* 
cient Records* 



I. A Book containing the thirty two Tales of Vikra* 
tnarka related to Bhoja Raja. 


I. Account of the perambulation of the holy Moun- 
tain of Srisailam. 

2d. Legendary account of the holy reservoirs oiAma* 
reswaram iu the Gantur Circar. 



1. Account of the temple of Chidambar in the Cho~ 
la Country. 

2. Account of the Pagodas of Ariyalur y Vodayar- 
palam and Torayur district in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of the Palligar of Naduva- 
hurchi district in ditto. 

4. Account of Kaveri Pallam in the Jangalpatti 

5. Account of Vijaya Venkatachala Reddywar Ze- 
mindar of the Torayur district in the Trickinapalli 
Co untry . 

6. Account of the Rajas of Chera, Chola and Pan* 

7. Genealogical account of "Anangar, an officer of the 
temple of Srirangam. 

8. Account of the Temple of the deity Valayudha 
Swami in the Kangyem district. 


1. Account of the Judgment of Mariadiramen. 

2. Account of the Temple of Subhramanya Swami of 
ftharapuram in the Dharapur district. 

3. Account of the tribe of Kallavandlu at Perrayudcy 
in the Madhura province. 

4. Account of Kandapa Raja King of Mylapur 
or Saint Thome. 


1. Account of the former Kings tvho ruled at Palanir 
and other places with Descriptions of different villages 
in the Koimbatur Country. 

2. Genealogical account of Chinnapa Naik. Palligar 
of Palavey in the Dindegal district in the Koimbatur 

3. Genealogical account of Komcti Kumara Ron* 
dapa Naik Zemindar of Ayakudi Palltm in the Dinde- 
gut district in ditto. 

4. Genealogical account of Parispatra Udaya Su- 
perintendant of Palani Male Dandayudha Swami Kovil 
in ditto. 

5. Account of the wild tribe Kunuvar residing 
on the Panpi Hills in the Virupdkshi district iu 

6. Genealogical account of Kulapa Naik Palligar of 
Nallakota in the Dindigal district in ditto. 

7. Descriptions of the Temples and Hills in the Viru* 
paksham district in ditto. 

8. Account of Kutapa Naik Palligar of Virupak- 
sha district in ditto. 

9. Account of Chinna Oba Naik Palligar of the 
Vyghapuri Nad Pallipat in ditto. 

. 10. Account of the holy place of Palani in ditto, 


1. Account of Vennadaya Govinda Chief PallU 
gar of the twenty four Nads of Konga in the Koimbatur 

2. Account of the Palligar of Kdkavddi in Ron* 
gonad in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of the Palligar of Kanta- 
gem Manroudi in ditto. 

4. Account of Valagouden Palligar Talayonadi in 

5. Account of Vanava Rayagouda Palligar of the 
Samatur Pollaipatta in ditto. 


6. Account of Debnaik Palligar of Pullahshi in the 
Dharapur district in ditto. . 

7. Account of Avalapa naik Palligar of AoalapM 
Pallam in ditto. 

8. Account of Kangaya Munnadi Palligarin ditto. 

9. Account of Kalinga Kay a govindra 9 Palligar of 
Utukuliin ditto. 

c 10. Account of Kangayandd district in ditto. 

11. Account of Suxaroy Baagovinden Palligar of 
Manglam in the Dharapur district. 

12. Account of Yedulapa naik Palligar in ditto. 

13. Account of the Pagoda of Karur in the above 

14. Account of Puleyur in ditto. 

15. Account of Narumbur in ditto. 

16. Account of the Valamangalam ffi ditto. 

17. Account of the Kumbhagrama village in ditto. 

18. Account of the holy place of Dharapur in ditto. 

19. Account of the Temple of Pandyagramam in ditto. 

20. Account of Polamapaiti on the Valli Male Hill 
in ditto. 

21. Account of Kaveripuram in the Dharapur district 

22. Account of the Pagoda of Kunjapalli in the Dha* 
naikna Kotla District in ditto. 

23. Account of Kaslah Koimbatur in ditto. 

24?. Account of Nilayapa govinden, Palligar of Niman* 
dapatti in ditto. 


1. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of Yatna* 
kalapuram in the Dindegal district in the Koimbatur 

2. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of Ta'aytm 
Kotta'ux ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of Tavasi 
Maddu. in ditto. 

mi it 


4. Genealogical account of the Zemindar Palliapa 
Naikar in ditto. 

5. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of Sukam* 

(>, Genealogical account of the Zemindar Amma* 
yapa Naikar in ditto. 

7. Genealogical account of the Zemindar Koppaj/a 
Naikar in ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of Kulapa Naiken Zemin- 
dar of NtUakoia in ditto. 

9. Genealogical account of Kurpa Tamburan Ze- 
mindar of Kottahaii Vaddukam in ditto. 

10. Genealogical account' of Bode Naiken PalUgar 
in ditto. 

11. Account of the Temple of Devaram Pallapatt 
in ditto. a. 

12. Account of the Temple of Kumbha Pallapatt in 

13. Account of the Temple of Devaram Pallipatt 
in the Koimbatur country. 

14. Genealogical account of the Zemindar of Uttam* 
am Pallipatt in ditto. 

15. Account of the different Temples of Uttamam 
Pallipatt in dittp. 


1. Account of Baielapanaik PalUgar of Pettat/* 
tmbadi in the Koimbatur country. 

2. Account of the Kunnuvar Jali or tribe of Moun- 
taineers residing on ihe Hills of the Virupuksha Pallipatt 
in ditto. 

3. Account of Terumala Ponnapa Naik of the 
Virupakshem Pallipatt in ditto. 


1. Account of Pulikat together with an account 
of the Fishermen. 

2. Account of Terupa f ar»ram. T^omnrl and Gum* 
madipudi villages, in the Madhuranlckam district. 

3. The actions of the for.uer ltnj:isof the Pandya 
Mandalam, Chula Mandalam and Ton da Mandalam. 

4. Remarks on the limits of Tonda Mandalam. 

5. Account of the Temple of Kolumudi in Koim* 

6. Genealogical account of the Kings of the Kalij/ug 


1. Account of Pareyaptya Kondama naik P alii gar 
of Ayakudi in Koimbatur. 

2. Account of the holy place of Padmachalam Hill 
in ditto. 

3. Account of the Pagoda of Nqrasinha Perumalin 

4. Account of the Tarikamba Agrahdram in the 
Dharapur district 

5. Account of the Pagoda olAhobala Narasimha Swa* 
mi tit Nellalcota in ditto* 

6. Account of Kudurachana in ditto. 

7. Account of Kunnivadi and Kotlapalli in ditto. 

8. Account of the Pagoda of Mannaur Kovil in ditto. 


1. Account of Teruvatur Erusen in the Teruvalur 

2. Account of the Tirths or holy Ponds at Teruna- 
male in the Arkot ditto. 

3. Account of Pulagadi Asuren in ditto 

4. Account of Devagra Ilaja of the City of Teru* 
kovelur in ditto. 

5. Account of Ponnavarien the Son of Kalapalen 
at ^tor in ditto. 

6. Account of the Temple at Gopurapuram village 
in the Vriddhachalam district. 

7. Account of the city of Arunapuri Paltanam in 
the Tirunamale district. 

8. Account of the Princes of the Solar and Lunar 

9. Account of the Race of Jain Prophets in the Void* 
hachalam district. 

10. Account of the Pandukuli or Tumuli 8cc, 
in ditto. 

11. Particular account of the Bauddha Rajas in ditto. 

12. Account of the Kurumbas, iheir religious profes- 
sion, customs and manners, &c. 


7. Account of ibe Pagoda of Chatrapuram in the 
Chatupatt district. 

2. Account of the holy place of Sinhapura Devastha* 
nam in the Chatupatt district. 

3. Account of the holy place of Terunamale in 

4. Account of the holy place of Kilore in ditto. 

5 Account of the Pagoda of Terukovelur in the Teru* 
hovelur district. 


6. Account of the holy place of Aregunda Nallur 
in ditto. 

7. Account of the King 1 , Ba 7 dla Raja and his conver- 
sation with the Jainas respecting the S<iva Religion. 



1. Account of Kundapallaja, King of Mylapurm 
the Arkot district. 

2. Account of Kavalapa Nain y Palligar of Nadulli 
in ditto. 

3. Account of the City of Pudupatnam near Sadras ia 

4. Account of the tribes of Mountaineers, Badders 
Teller, Eruler aud Malaytr^ &c. in ditto. 

'5. Account of Kanda Manned]/ of the City of 
Yamamudjj Palwm in ditto. «?■ 


6. Account of the Kurumba Fort at May era Mada. 
in ditto. 

7. Account of the Pandukulis at Padaour in ditto, 

8. Account of the Kurumbers in ditto. 


1. The universal deluge according to the account of 
the Jaina people in Chatupatt district. 

2. Account of the Raja who persecuted the Jaz'aa 
people unjustly, and beheaded ten of them daily, in 

3. Abridged account of the Sankhyam, Savugada, 
i Yoga, Mimamsa and Maskeriy &c. sects of the Jain faith. 

4. Customs and manners of the Jainas in the Chatu* 
patt district. 

5. Representation of the Jaina people in ditto. 

6. Account of a Jain Pagoda and Maltam at Chi" 
tambur in the Chatupatt district together with its daily 
expences in ditto. 

7. Account of the Damara Pdham in the Arkot 

8. Account of Allagheyasen and Anchandayen the 
two Sovereigns who reigned in the Old Fort of 
Ayeliam in ditto. 

9. Account of Fundi in the Ami district. 

10. Account of the heap of white Pebbles at Kallapu* 
leyur in the Chatupatt district. 

J 1. Account of the Temple of Teruvapadi and of the 
ancient. Fort of Adinarain Sambhuva Raya at Vayallur 
in ditto. 

\% Remarks on Durukull in the Vandar as i district 

13. Account of the Hills of Aragiri Parvatam and 
of Aranganam in the Arkot district. 

14. Account of the Pagoda of Terupandyadu together 
with the Etymology of its name, in the Terevuitur district. 

15. Account of the tribe of Nohkers in ditto. 



1. Account afMalla Raja and Annama Dexa Rayer of 
Bijanagar in the Arkot district, 

2. Account of Padmanathapuram or ancient Mylapur 
in ditto. 

3. List of the Jaina books in the Jaiua Mat/am of 
Chilamburm the Chatupat district. 

4. Account of the derivations of the Syra, Bauddha 
Madhava and Vyshnava religions from the ancient Satna* 
nal religion ; with their dates ; in ditto. 

5. List of the names of the famous Muniswaral and 
Kaviswers or Jain sages and Poets who are now much 
revered in Dravida Desam with their works. 

6. Account of the succession of the ancient famous 
Jaina sages. 

7. Representation of the Jainas respecting their tem- 
ples in the Arkot district. 

8. Account of Vakkran Raja and the petrifactions at 
TerurakarS in the Valladeoa district. 

9. Boundaries and marks of Chera Mandalam, Pandya 
Mandalam and Tonda Mandalam in the Dravira country* 

10. Account of the ancient Sovereigns and the Etymo- 
logy of the name of Kudumulur Pagoda in the Kdvari 
paham district. 

11. Account of the Origin of the ancient Rajas of Sin* 
ghala Dzmpam^ or Ceylon. 

12. Copy of a list of the Jaina temples and Jaina 
Tillages in the Southern country in the hands of a Jaina 
priest at Chilambur in the Jagir country. 


1. Account of the Pandukulis or Tumuli written from 
different verbal accounts in the Jagir and Arkot districts. 

2. Account of Tondaman Chakraverti in the district 
of Kanchi. , 

3. Account of Kandava Rayen and Satu Rayen who 
ruled at the fort of Teruvadachuram in the Arkot district. 

4* Account of the Pagoda of Tcruoadaehuram in the 
Arkot district., '4f 


5. Account of the ancient gold products of Kallaturit, 
in ditto. 

6. Account of the places of hidden treasure in the, 
Aikot dis rict. 

7. Account of Tondamandalam and its ancient inha- 
bitants Jjaders and Kur umbers, their customs &c. 

8. Acrount of the Fort of Kurumbers at Marntiam 
near Kinchi in the Utfaamallur district. 

9. Account of Madhurantakam in the Jagir country. 

10. Account of the old Fort at A kudu Tanki in the Ar~ 
&ol district. 

1. Account of the war of Tondaman Chakraxarti and 
Visrcavasu Raja in ditto. 

2. Account of Arkot and its Etymology. 

3. Account of the Bauddha Raj:is who reigned in 'he 
F ort of Al'apadatartgi and the transportation of the Baud- 
dhas to Pegu and KandL 

4. Curious account of the destruction of the 8000 
Jnin Saivasis or sages, who were in the Matam, and 
Cjllege, which was in Panra'oga Nagaram in dittt. 

5. Account of the first Kinjr Tayamanalli Chola liaja, 
who founded the Chola Mandalam. 


. 1. Account of the Ma! am of Gn&nasivachari in the 
Koimbatur country. 

2. Account of the Pagoda of Tadukambu in the Mad* 
hura district. 

3. Genealogical account of La 7 cshmipati naik the Ze- 
mindar of Udajjakota in the Dindigal district. 

4. Account of the Pagoda of Vadda Madhura Decas* 
fhanam in ditto. 

5. Account of the Zemindar of Mamparu Pallapatt 
in ditto. 

6. Account of the Merchants at Dindigal in the Koim- 
batur country. ^ 


7* Genealogical account of Ranga Haja the Jagir dar 
of Mulipad village in the Dindegal district. 

8. Gf nealogical account of Appaya NaiJc, Palligar of 
Kannaxadi in the Madhura country. 

9. Account of the various ceremonies of the Dharma 
Raja temple in DindigaL 

10. Genealogical account of Bala Mukunda Nailc 
JPalligar of Sukampatti in dttto. 

11. Account of Ulkandama Naiky Palligar of Yerryudi 
in the Dindigal district. 

12. Account of weaving and painting Cloths, and the 
art of weaving Blankets at Kusbah DindigaL 

13. Account oi Sakharum and Begampur villages in 


1 . Genealogical account of Yaama Naik the Palligar 
of Pallachet district in the Dharapur district. 

2. Genealogical account of Samla naik Palligar of 
Chunchuxadi in ditto. 

3. Copy of a record containing the topography and 
an account of the tribes at Puluxa, Vadaxallua &c. 

4. Genealogical account of Mallarusu the Palligar of 

5. Genealogical account of Aza!a Sunder Pandit in 

6. Account of the temple of Subrahmanya Swami 
the deity worshipped ntbivagiri, in W\e Koimbaiur district. 

7. Genealogical account of Bama naik Palligar of 
Andapalti in the Dharapuram district. 

8. Copy of an old record of the Rayalu in the hands of 
the Karanams of Aravakurchi district. 

9. Account of the holy place of Kalasa in the Dhara* 
puram district. 


1. Copy of an ancient record in the hands of Srbatiga 
Deva of liamanalhpm am Karxur y containing the genca 


logical account of tbe Setupatis or former Kings of 

2. Law of the Mohameddans. 

3. Account of the temple of Kalapalur in the Saxdk 
district in the Koimbatur country. 

4. Account of Ghulti Madalari Talligar of Utlara 
Pallapat ditto. 

5. Account of the hoi/ place of Bhacdnigudall ia 
the Koimbatur countrv. 

6. Account of the holy place Avinasi in iflitto. 

7. Account of the Vanokura village in ditto. 

8. Account of the temple of Agniswara Swami of 
Turavur in ditto. 

9. Account of Baleswer Swami at Chavur in ditto. 

10. Account of the Pagoda of Udayagramam village 
in ditto. 

1 1. Account of Parur, in the Settypalliam division o£the 
Dharapur district. 

1 3. Account of the temple of Vaidyanath Swami at Tulut 
in ditto. 

13. Genealogical account of Yarapagudi, Palligar of 
Ramapalnam Pallam in ditto. 

14. Account of the wild tribes of Kadur who reside in 
the Hills of Aniamalc in the Palachi district of Dharapur. 

15. Genealogical account of Immadipatakapanna 
Reddy, Palligar of Paravipallam at the Palachi district 
in Dharapur, 

16. Account of Chidambur Rayagada Paliigar of 
Topupatti in ditto. 

1 7. Account of t he Matt am of Manikyavasa, Bramin of 
the Saiva sect at Konnampatli village in the Koimbatur 


18. Account of NaUapareyavenden^ Palligar of MeU 
lukar Talayanad in the Dharapur district. 

19. Genealogical account of Komarchole Andagaven* 
den, Palligar of Chavur in the Koimbatur country. 

20. Account of Krishna Rayapuram Agrahdram an 
Establishment of the religious Brahmins ia ditto. 


1. Genealogical account of Yaratemema naik the Pal* 
ligar of Yadayakata in ditto. 

2. Genealogical account of Kandama naik Palligar of 
Pdlemekonda in ditto. 

3. Account of Lingama naik of Nattam in ditto* 

4. Genealogical account of Kunapa naik Palligar of 
Vmbatur in ditto. 

5. Account of Same Naik Palligar of Ramagiri in 

6" Genealogical account of Rama naik Palligar of 
Ayakudi in ditto. 

7. Account of Chakragovinden Palligar of Palamkofa 
in the Kangyem ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of Mudu Rangapa Naik Pal* 
ligar of Mullarati Pallian at Chakragiri in the Dharupur 

9. Account of Chennama naik Palligar of Maladi Pal* 
lem in diito. 

10. Account of Timma naik Palligar of Vadapalti in 
the Dharapur district. 

1 1. Genealogical account of iSWa iVa/& Palligar of 
Chattampatli in ditto. 

12. Account of Chella naik Palligar of Tangavi Pal* 
lem in ditto. 

13. Account of the Palligar of Yalayaram Panni Palkm 
in ditto. 

J4. Account of Kudeyur in the Ara:akurchi district in 

15. Account of the holy place of Kudaluroi the Arava* 
hurchi district in ditto. 

16. Account of the Mirasi of Tumpalavadi village in 

17. Genealogical account of Teramala Mutt umada naik 
Palligar of Kulampatti in ditto. 



18. Genealogical account of Marulapa Deva Palligar 
of Utimala in ditto, 

19. Genealogical account of Bala Mulappa Naik PaU 
ligar of Pallemkanda in ditto. 

20. Account of Sami Naik Palligar of Alaghapurl 
in ditto. 



1. Chronological table of the ancient and modern 
Hindu Rajas in the Dravira country. -^ 

2. Account of the most ancient Sages and poets, with 
their places and dates in Dravira Dcsam. 

3. A general list of Books and Inscriptions &c. in 

4. Account of Prahadata Maha Raja in ditto. 

5. Account of Vajrangada Pandj/a Maha Raj i of the 
Pandia country. 

6. Account of the Chola Rajas in ditto. 

7. Account of the Jain temple of Parswanrtfh Swnmi 
at Terunarain Konda village in the district of KUvanakuri 

8. List of the names of the ancient Jaina Kings in the 
Dravira country. 

9. Account of Kondakota in ditto. 

10. Account of the trines of Kurumba in ditto. 

11. Account olVyalwar Pallapat iu ditto. 


T. Abridged account of the Vedas, Sastras, Purfo 
nas, and of the different temples, with a list of the Books 
of the ancient Raj is in the Dravira country. 


1. Account of the holy place of Chidambar in ditto. 

2. Tale&of the four Prime Ministers of the Alakapuri 

3. Account of the disciples of the Saiva religion, with 
their manners and customs. 



1* Genealogical account of the Tunjavur Rajas of 
the race of Bhosela in the Tanjore district. 


1. Account of Mavelipur or Seven Pagodas in the 
Arkot district. 

2. Genealogical account of Pandj/a Prat&pa Raja of 
Pandj/a Desami > 

3. Account of 66 Jain Temples together with 
the customs and manners of the Jainas in the KancHi 

4. Depositions of the Bramins of Srirangam and Tri* 
ihinapali on Uie subject of the ancient history of that 

5. Genealogical account of Utamanambi y the War- 
den of the S iran gam temple. 

6. Chronological account of the ancient Kiugs of 
(lie Katiyug. ami some account of ChandragirL 

7. Copy of a Kecord preserved in the hands of Vydyam 
Kt'pidh at Bhaxani gudall containing an account of the 
Malenadiis Kudia Kola, U/kad and other Palligars in the 
Diaura Desam. 

8. A count of the Mar alt a Rajas who governed in 
the Tanjore country. 

9. Account of the tribes of five artificers with their 
Works in the Trichinapali district. 

10. Account of the Sivaprakasa Mattam at Tanjore 

11. Account of the Reddis or head inhabitants of 
JBengalam f Arumbayur^ Bengalur and Vapuntoti villages 
in the 'trichinapali district. 


1. Account of the left hand people of the inferior 
Casts, with their titles and dresses, in the Dravida country. 

2. Account of the rijrlu hand people of the superior 
classQ* with their titles, dresses, &c. in ditto. 


3. Account of the OH Fort of the Kurumbas at Ni~ 
rumpur in the Jagir district. 

4. Chronological table of the Tamul Rajas in the* 
Dravida country. 

5. Account of the Naga Kumar a Andanda Chakra~ 
vartti former Raja of Dravida. 

6. Account of the Pagoda of Sundareswara Swami 
at Madhura. 

7. Account of the Temple of Tirunarainpuram in the 
Trichinapali district. ' 

8. Genealogical account of Kumar Kandama naik 
Zemindar of Aykudi in the Dindigal district. 

9. Account of Padmdchala in Dravida* 

10. Account of the Revenue of some villages in 
Tarikamba district, together with a description of the 
Boundaries and Caves, &c. in the Dindigal district. 

1 f . Table of the different grains produced in the £)i»- 
digal district. 

12. Account of Kulapa Naik Palligar of Ntllakota 
in ditto. 

13. Genealogical account of the ZJlla^anaik of Ka* 
lahastri iu Dravida. 


1. Genealogical account of Appay a naik Palligar of 
Kannyvadi in the Madhura district. 

2. Genealogical account of Bodi naik of Sivaram 
Kulam in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of Paryakulam Ramabhad* 
dra Naiken of Udakara Pallam in ditto. 

4. Genealogical account of Gundama naik Palligar 
of Terumale Pallam iu ditto. 

5. Account of the hidden Treasure found by a person 
at Kannatur village with a copper inscription : in the 
Madhurantakam District. 


I. Genealogical Account of the Tanjore Prince*. 


1. , Genealogical account of Avalapa naik Palligar of 
the Pavali pargannah in the Madhura district. 

2. Genealogical account of Kumar Ama naik ,the 
Palligar of Karresapntt Pallam in ditto. 

3. Account of the incarnation of J nana Samandhar 
Swami priest of the Sana religion at Madhura in ditto. 

4. Genealogical account of Kumara Swami, Zemin- 
dar of Kaddambur in ditto. 

5. Genealogical account of Tambuchi Nad under the 
Pandeya Kings in ditto. 

6. Genealogical account of Tennatupali Nullakuti De- 
lia Zemindar of Singampatti in ditto. 

7. Genealogical account of Saluva Ueva Zemindar 
of S anda in ditto. 

8. Genealogical accouut of Pulavodaya Deva Ze- 
mindar of Maneyachi in ditto. 

9. Genealogical account of Jakanakunjaya NaiduZe* 
mindar of Mallomanda Chinna Pallipatt in ditto. 

10. Genealogical account of Ullagiri Naidu Zemindar 
of Naduvile ditto. 

11. Genealogical account of Inmadi Allaralt Achu* 
rama Govinda Zemindar of Terupal Pallipatt \\\ ditto. 

12. Genealogical account of Yama naik Palligar of 
Varlapur Pallipatt in ditto. 


1. Account of the Temple at Tiruvatur Desaman* 
galam village in the Ramanadpur district in Madhura 

% Account of the Temple at Nynargudi village in 

3. Account of the holy place of Pushpavana Kasi at 
Sinhampallapatt in ditto. 

4. Account of the Pagoda of Chokanatha Swami at 
Murakudi village in ditto. 

5. Account of the Chidambaram Pagoda in the Dra* 
lira Country, 


6. Account of the holy place of Tirukaiaour in ditto* 

7. Legendary account of the holy place of Tiruoalur 
in ditto. 

*. Legendary account of Gauri Myazaram a holy 
shrine in ditto. ' * 

9. Account of Harihara Putrudu a famous prophets 

10. Account of the ancient deity of Madhura, Sundare- 
swrra Swami. and a Memoir of the Pandya Kings in the 
Diacira Country. 

1 1. Account of the origin of the Kaveri river in ditto* 

1*2. Legendary accouut of Vallur a holy place in thfr 
Dratira Country . 


1. Genealogical account of the Surapayada Palligar 
of Garikoiah in the Madhura district. 

2. Genealogical account of Gqja ! apa Naidu Zemin- 
dar of Gotlapatli in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of Ukkapa naik Zemindar of 
Kurevikuhim i n d i 1 1 o. 

4. Genealogical account of Kanakaraya Govinden 
P alii gar of Vellyakundam Palfipatt, in ditto. 

5. Genealogical account of JJadavana naik Zemin* 
dar oi Puleytn Gudi in ditto. 

6. Genealogical account of Ramaswami Talavadu 
Z mi nd a r of Talapam Kota Pallipatt in ditto. 

7. Genealogical account of Jayatunga Varaguna 
Jlamapandia Nanneyad Zemindar of Sivagiri in ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of Tumiachi Naidu palli* 
patt in ditto. 

9. Genea-ngicat account of Muduvijaya Raghunaih 
Padu Uddayadcva, Zemindar of Six&ganga in ditto* 

10. Genealogical' account of Yen achinnama Naidu 
Pallita at Ytlla Ma'la in ditto. 

11. Genealogical account of Valangapuli Voldya btVd 
Zemuuiur of Sakimpatt ia ditto* 


19. Genealogical account of Kimanayadu Zemindar of 
V allay ampatti in ditto. 

13. Genealogical account of Kulastkhara Chivala Chin* 
nay a Naidu Zemindar of Mannarkota in ditto. 

14. Genealogical account of Immadi Dodapa naik 
.Zemindar of Chinnalkudi district in ditto. 


1. Genealogical account of Raja Tirumal Naidu the 
Prince of Madhura, or otherwise called Trisirapuram Sa* 
masthanam in ditto. 

2. Account of the victory of Kerikala Chola Raja 
in ditto. 

3. Account of Yanadulavar or wild tribes residing at 
Sriharikota, Tattu y and other places in the Aikot district. 


1. Genealogical account of Tondaman Palligar of 
Madhura> Trichinapali, &c. 

2. Account of the Pagoda of Jambuktswaram in tlie 
Trichina} alt district./ 

3. Account of the Temple at Kadambm village in 

4. Account of the holy place of Makshikdchalam 
Hill in ditto. 

5. Account of the Temple of Retnagiri village in 

6. Account of the Pandaram of Tiruxdd Dhoramatam 
village in ditto. 

7. Genealogical account of the PalHgars of Kotakam^ 
Torayury Aryalur &c. in ditto. 

8. Account of the Pagoda of T crura 1 ] ur village in 
the JLall Gudi district in the Trichinapali Country. 

9. Account of the Temple of Chidambaram with a 
description of the sacred reservoirs &c. in the Dravira 

10. Account of Vevaranga Kallatur Udayar Palligar 
of the Chengi district iu the Aikjt Country. 


11. Account of the Temple at Monargudi village in 

12. Account of the holy place of Srirangam near 


1. Genealogical account of the ancient Chola Ra* 
jas of the Dravira Country. 

2. Copy of a Record in the hands of Kiishnaya Bra— 
min at Nagar containing an account of the discourses 
between a Liou and a Tiger. 

3. Abridged account of Isuer, Vishnu, and Bramhal 

4. Abridged account of the Temples at Kanchi. 

5. Genealogical account of the Setupati or Prince of 
Ramanath puram in the Dravida Country. 

■ 6. Remarks on the Temples, Hills, Maniapams, 
Caves, Stone Chariots, Images, &c. at Mahavalipuram iu 
the Arkot district. 

7. Account of the Temples of Teruxengala Natha* 
swami in the Yella Mulla Pallipatt in Madhura dis- 

8. Account of the Temples of Subrahmanya in 
Yella Mallapallipatt in ditto. 

9. Legendary account of Mahavalipur in the Arkot 

10. Legendary account of Kovalam in ditto. 

xxxi v. 

1. Account of the allowances of the Madhura Temple 
in the Madhura district. 

2. Account of the allowances of the temple of the 
Goddess Mindkshi at Madhura. 

3. Account of the allowances of the Ullagiri Temple 
in ditto. 

4. List of the villages with an account of the Jagirs 
in ditto. 

5. History of Devendra and Nahusha Raja. 

6. History of Lava and Kusa* 



1* AVconnt of the ancient City of Bhojaptlmm in 
tlie Trichwapali disirict. 

2. Account of the Kurumba villages in the Kanchi 

3. Account of the Jainas of Tunda Manda ! an in 

4. Account of Ttruwkddi in the Ulladeva district 
in ditto. 

5. Account of the Kapislhalam in the Tcruva yar dis- 
tnct in lanjorr. 

7. Account of the Nagar and the Tomb of Mir Sahib 
\\\ ditto. 

8. Account of the Palligar of Randarasj/ Kola Pal* 
lipait ditto. 

9. Account of Panda Natur in the Kumbahonam dis- 
trict in ditto* 

10. Account of the Purctcalasadu and Papa Kjvil 
Villages in the Killur disirict in ditto. 

1 1. Account of the Jainas of D'pamgudi village in th$ 
Tcrecalur district in ditto. 


1. Account of Sriranga Naniin Jij/er wnrden of the 
Temple of Srirangam y in ilie Trichwapali district. 

2. History of the Chengi Kings in the D.avira Co tin- 


3. Account of the Sixteen Chqla Raj at and their 

"Victories in Dravidc. 

, » ■ » 

4. Account of the Establishment of Tonddrnanddlam 
by the Chola Raja in ditto. 

5. Chronological account of the former Rajas. 

6. Account of Chola Simhapuram in Dravira. 

7. Account of the Grants of Cholartgavaram in ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of the Kaveat Rajas in 


9. Account of the Agrahdram Manavatta of the Ch 
langacar district in ditto. 

10. Account of the contests of the Chengi Kings wit 
the Moguls in ditto, 


I. Copy of an ancient 'Kecord containing the Chr ^>. 
nologicai account of the former Chakravarttis and Yadar^a 
licyasy tyc. 


1. Account of the Chengi or Gingee Rajas. 


I. Account of ArkoL 


1. Account of the holy place of Terunamale Hill. 


1. Legendary account of 1 erukolakudi in the Ska* 
gtinga district. 

2. Chronological account of the Kings of Pandj/a 


1. Accounts of the ancient Temples and Images of 
the Pandavas in the Chittur district. 

2. Account of Raya Vellur and Fort in Arkot. 

3. Account of Chingallpat. 

4. Account of Chadurangapatnam or Sadras. 

5. Account of the War of Jaj/a Sing Rya with the 
Mogul ruler of Chengi. 

6. Legendary accout of Tiruvalur in the Arkot Coun- 


1. Genealogical account of the ancient Tamul Rajas* ^ 




I. Account of the Cheruwodu or Tanks of BuJclcaraya* 
Simudram > and Ananta Sagaram, iu the Ahantapuram 
district. ~ 


1. Account of the Agriculture of Nagula Dinna 

2. Account of the villages of Areka and Jarahpuram 
in the Gulem district. 

3. Account of the villages of Ramurlakota and J?a- 
malakota in the Kannol district. 

4. Account of Ramalakota village in the Kandanol 

5. Account of Chanugondla village ia the Pancfta* 
jcallam ditto. 

6. Genealogical account of the Palligars of Pande* 
hona in ditto. 


1. Account of the Kasbah Daroga in the Kampli dis- 

2. Account of Kampli in the Kampli district* 

3. Account of Antapwram division in ditto. 

4. General account of Kampli division. 

5. Account of Konakonda village in the Guti district* 

6. Account of Somayajipalla village ia the Kannol 

7. Account of Guni ditto ditto* 

8. Account of Kotula Medatur ditto ditto* 
.4). Account of Nandi Kotur ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Damagatla ditto ditto* 



1. Account of Kodur village in the Kamlnpttr district. 

2. Account of TurkdpaUa ditto iu the division of Py~ 

3. Account of Sambalur ditto ditto. 

4. Account of Ebbhdrampuram ditto in the K*mala~ 
puram district. 

5. Account of AlUdon* Jsrrahdram ditto ditto. 

6. A count of Upalur Pallam in the division op 

7. Account of Koldiari village in the Kamafapuratm 

S. Account of Ariki ReddipalU ditto ditto* 

9. Account of Vclladurti ditto ditto. 


J. Account of Pedal ur ditto, in the Duvttr district. 

9. Copy of the ancient Records of Rumtsweram vil* 
Inge containing the decisions of lawsuits &c. 

3. Account of Munntrampalla village iu ditto. 

4. Account of GoldpaVa ditto ditto. 

5. Account of llajupalem ditto ditto. 

6. Account of Chita Ea/dvaj/apalla ditto d it to. 

7. Account of Vengurmdgarija'la ditto ditto. 

8. A count of Chabadu ditto ditto. 

9. A:count of Lin^aUa Dinna ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Btt/afa* Va epalla ditto ditto. 
,11. Account of PtcAa/wttfa, ditto ditto. 

12. Account of Yalaka Pampalla ditto ditto. 
l-|3. Account of Chintagunla ditto ditto. 

14. Account of Nandellamma Pttta ditto ditto. 

15. Account of Kallumalla ditto ditto. 

16. Account of Cha'amakur ditto ditto. 

17. Axbunt Of Mdldpad ditto iu the JambuTa Mai" 
cfo/£<S district. ( 


1. Account of Cha'epal'a village in the Jambula Mad* 
Huga district. 

2. Account of Fakir Petla Srotriycm in ditto. 

3. Copy of the ancient Record of Bommuyapalla vil* 
la«e, containing the limits of the villages, the source of 
the river Chirawti fyc. : in ditto. 

4. Account of Nekdnam Petta village in ditto* 
£. Account of Gudem Ch&ruwu ditto ditto. 

(?. Account of Ponnatotah ditto ditto. 

7. Account of A ml am Srotriyem ditto ditto, 

8. Account of Vdmaguntapalla Srotriyem ditto ditto*' 

9. Account of Kolagunlapalla Sfotrit/cm ditto ditto. 

10. Account of D< guvapalnam ditto ditto. 

11. Account of Dappalla Ja»ir village in ditto. 
]?. Account of Kodur village in ditto. 

13. Account of Mur&gam-Palla Srotrij/em ditto ditto* 

14. Account of Taikapalli Srolrij/em ditto ditto. 

15. Account of Yenagudi village in ditto. 

16. Account of Cla.i a!ur. ditto ditto. 

17. Account of Kappaht Srolrij/etit ditto ditto. 

18. Account of Tallapodulort &c. (3 village*) in ditto. 

19. Account of Sugu Manchapalla village in ditto. 
?0. Account of BukkApalnam in ditto. 


1. Account of Ahobalam in the C/aga'a Muni district. 

2. Account of Balamchirla village in the Kannole dig* 

3. Copy of the ancient Records of Tailapuri'xn ditto. 

4. Account of Changaamani Kasbuh ditto ditto. 

5. Copy of the ancient records of Jnupuri ditto ditto. 


1. Account of Vamula^aiu village in the KoHkunia 


2. Account of Kakerpata ditto ditto. 

3. Copy of the ancient Records of Manchi Nila Go* 
vinda dinna village preserved in the hands of Dadda 
Nala Chinnatn Bhatlu Brahmin in ditto. 

4. Copy of the ancient Records of Bhimunipdditk 

5. Copy of the ancient Records of Chimkerpcrla vil* 
lage in the Kavila-Kunta district* 


1. Copy of the ancient Record of Hanumadgundam 
Tillage in the Koilkunla district — and also the account 

of that holy place. 

2. Legendary Account of the Sacred Pool of Ham* 
tnadgundam related in the 20th Chapter of theSkandapu- 
rdnam, in the Koilkunla district. 

3. G enealogf ical account of Areyappa Reddy and Pula 
lieddj/ Zemindar of Hanumadgundam village in ditto. 


1. Account of the Taiiparti Kaslah, in the Ceded 


7. Copies of two ancient records of Karicana Agraha* 
ram in the Musalamaddugu district. 

2. Account of Krishnagiri village in the Kannole dis- 

3. Ancient svstem of the settlement of the Revenues of 
the Kannole district. 

4. Account of the seasons of sowing &ca. in the. 
Kannole district. 

5. Account of the Monsoons in ditto. 

6. Account of the Inundation of the River Tunza* 
lhadra. * 

7. Account of Nivarti San gam, Prdtakota, Musul- 
lamadduwu and Atmakur villages near the SrisaiUm 
Mountain in the Kannole district. ~ 


8. Account of yallugode, Velpan&rt y CKindahu*, Kari* 
maddulah, Anantapuram, Muslitipalla aud Nallakalava* 
villages in the Kannole district. 

g. Accounts of Dudallah, Eskalah, Satlajatlore^ TadU 
j>Mu, Tartore* Epana, Gundlah &c. Fifteen villages in the 
Ilmnole district. 


J. Account of Doddavamlau village in the Jambula 
Madduga district. » 

2. Account of Malanidi Kombhdla Dinna village iu 

3. Account of Murapandi village in ditto. 

4. G >py of the ancient records of Talamanchi Patnam 
Tillage iu ditto. 

5. Account of Pannampulla Tillage in ditto. 

6. Account of Madhupuram in ditto. 

7. Account of Kona Anantapuram in ditto. 

8. Account of Golala Upalapdd in ditto. 

9. Account of Golala Srotrij/em in ditto. 

10. Account of Udderala together with the records of 
that village in ditto. 

11. Account of Purtampalliy Dharmapurum, TuvalaguU 
lapalla Srotriyem^ in ditto. 

12. Account of Gapalapwram in ditto. 

13. Account of Konda Sankana> Peddakomarala and 
China Komarala. 



1 . Account of the ancient Agriculture, Buildings, &ca. 
of Twentv Nine villages, in the Chinta Gunta districts. 

2. Account of the Zemindar of Mallala Samustanikula 
in ditto. 


1 . Genealogical account of Venketapa Naidu, Vengap* 
pa Naidii) and KamappaNaidu^ PalUgarsoi Nadimedudipal* 
km iu the Ceded districts. 


9. Acconnt of the Tillage of Tarn Titnma Raju 0«a« 
tuwu in the Guti district. 

3. Account ofihe Pinakini River near Pommedi in ditto. 

.4 Account of Fa'udurti village in the Kannole district. 

•5 Account of the Kaslah Tadaparti, ditto. 


1. Account of Pvltari Ravi village in the SlddJ.ani 

2. Account of Ugare ditto ditto. 

3. Account of Sarappa Nairn Pttla in ditto* 

4. Account of A a\ata Vamula village in the Duorc 

>5. Account of Chira lanlur village in ditto. 

C. A, count of DatanipnUa Palltm ditto. 

7. Acconnt of Du&ur ditto ditto. 

8. Account of Vanlpanta ditto dit <\ 

9. A count of Kumpireddi Tulkm dftto clittcw 

10. Account of Mudireddy Pattern ditto ditto. 

1 1. Account of Ja nil 1 a Ma'am, ditto ditto. 

12. Account of ManchampaVa Va i ditto, ditto. 

13. Accounts of Paarip&du and Handaamma Pet'ah 
Tillages in the Siddhaut district. 

14. Accounts of Fa u'a f ca!anu and Paj,a\allu TJla* 
lam villages in ditto diuo. 

15. Account of Ula\im village ditto. 

16. Account of Boddachcruwu in ditto. 

17. Account of Visnaiwhpuram Agrahiram in ditto* 
L°. Account of Itegula Gun' a in ditto. 


1. Account of Nellundnur village in the CYUiawole 

2. Account of Andapur and Yallam Rajjpalla villagea 
in the ChiUawok district. 


;S. Accounts of Nagareddijra 7 !a and Patore Tillages 
q dido. 

4. Account of Mandapalta and Polapallore in ditto. 

5* Account of Boddugantapalla liollamadttgu in ditto. 

6. Accounts of Sriranga Rqju Pallem and Akapddu 
a ditto. 

7. Accounts of Sriraiga Itajupuram Srotriyem Sosha* 
lambapuram Agrahdram y ditto. 

8. Account of Gundlur and Kotiapalli in ditto. 

9. Account of Hastaiaram and Madana Gopalapu* 
am in ditto. 

10. Account of Aiterala Agiahdram Srotriyem in ditto. 

11. Account of Kichamambapuram Agrahdram in ditto. 

12. Accounts of Naraina Nellore Ltmlaha } in ditto. 

13. Accounts of Vengamambapuram, and ChinlaguntA 
1grahdra?n 9 ditto. 

14. Account of Boyanapalli and Mungamambapuram 
illages in ditto. 

15. Account of Komara Palla in ditto. 

16. Account of Kunda Nellore in ditto* 

17. Account of Nukanainapalla and Etimampur, in 

1 8. Account of Va'agacliarla^ Mallamadogu^ and 
Oamanacharla, in ditto. 

19. Account of Kondore in ditto. 

20. Account of Chermaraya Samudram in ditto* 

21. Account of Tiranam Palla in ditto. 

22. Account of Sreyaoma.n in ditto. 

23. Account of Indlore in ditto. 
24-. Account of Pangalore in ditto. 

25. Account of Siddhavaram in ditto. 

26. Account of Terunalarazu Petta in ditto. 

27. Account of Viropa Naigaja Pctla in ditto. 

28. Account of JJLali in ditto. 


29. Account of Gomantarajapuram in ditto* 
SO. Account of liamachandrapuram in ditto. 

31. Account of Juttitouripalla in ditto. 

32. Account of Nallapareddi Palla ditto. 

33. Account of Kommore in ditto. 

34. Account of Konapuram in ditto. 

35. Account of Ramachandrapuram in ditto. 

36. Account of Jangalapalla in ditto. 


1 . Genealogical account of the Palltgar of Kolakonda 
Samashdnam in the PanchapaUam district. 

2. Account of Mutyala Pddu village in the Danur 

3. Account of the Kaslah Machapalla division in 
the Siddhavat district. 

4. Account of Rswadurgam (Hill Fort) in the Gulem 

5. Account of Nandala village in the Kannole district. 

6. Account of the Chenchuvars (Wild Tribes) on the 
Nalla Male Hills in the Kannole district. 

7. Account of the tribes of Ddsdr and Chenchuvar 
in ditto. 


1. Account of the Palligars of Chiltawar Pallem and 
Muduwaguntla in the Guramkonda district. 

2. Account of Yagara Mudduwaguntla Palligar in ditto. 

3. Account of the Pagoda of the deity AnjaneyasvoamC 
at Pulivenda'a village in the Kadari district. 

4. Account of the deity Chennakesaca Suami at Pata- 
rapallapatnam village in ditto. 

5. Account of the Pagoda of Venkatdchala Swami a 
Pulkendala village in ditto. 

6. Account of Duvapdd village in the Duvupad dis 

7. Account of Turumilla village in the Kamman dii 


8. Account of the deity Moksheswer S&ami at Molcsha* 
gundam village in ditto. 

9. Account of Baddavole village in ditto. 

10. Account of Mallapddu ditto in the district of Ged* 


1. Account of Pulugantapalla village in ditto. 

2. Account of Anumanapalla in ditto. 

3. Account of Gunampdd and Mahadecapuram villager 

4. Account of Akavadu village in ditto* 

5. Account of Akkapalla in ditto* 

6. Account of Pulala Cheruwu in ditto. 

7. Account of the Kasba of Rudravaram ditto ditto. 

1. Account of Tallamarapur ditto in Duvur districts 

2. Account of Chiyapa&u in ditto. 

3. Account of Kamanore in dittos 

4. Account of Kommara Anantarajupallam in ditto. 

5. Account of Samapuram> and Surd Reddipalla inr 

6. Account of Gaddamayapalla, and Nanganore in 

7. Accounts of Gopalapuram and Nenavadahin ditto*. 

8. Account of Yaraguntlapalla Srotriyem^ ditto. 

9. Account oiRagula Agrahdram, in ditto. 

10. Account of Katacaram, Budedapdd and Tummala* 
jpad villages in ditto. 

11. Account of Eabuluchi including -the Agrahdram, in 
the Davur district. 

12. Account of Raoutur and KotiapaUa village in ditto, 

13. Account of Madore in ditto. 

14. Account oiKallur in ditto. 

15. Account of Vellala and Bhaxani Sanfcarapuram 
|n ditto. 


J. Account of Pasuvu r a in the Nontm districts 

2. Account of China Pasuvula village in ditto. 

3. Account of Olara Palla in ditto. 

4. Account of KolfapaVa in ditto. 

5. Account of Modediitnah in ditto. 

q. Account of Kolapadu ditto in the Siddhavai district 

7. Account of Pannapalla in ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of the Palligars of Paltort 
Pallem in the Chinnore district. 

9. Accountof J'Vtfr village in the K ama ? apore districts 
JO. Account of Tapetla. in ditto. 

11. Abridged account of the llaj-is of the Sidhavat diV 
trie! with their Dates. 

19. Account of Yapparalah village iu the Sidhacal di*» 

13. Account of Jurulaja'la in ditto. 

14. Account of Bukkayapalla in ditto. 


1. General account of the Duvur district. 

f. Legendary accountof Sidhavatam Kasbah. 

3. Abridged account of the Sidhazat It a jus, their Go^ 
veruoients, and dates. 


1. Copv of the ancient Palm leaves discovered by the 
Purohit Chinnainbhalty Bramin of the Ravela Konda dig* 

2. Account of Kalgutla village in ditto. 

3. Copy of the ancient record of Jihimanipdd villagd 
preserved by the Ruavim at Bhimaripad in ditto. 

4. Copy of the ancieut record of Chennampalla village 

5. Account of Temma Naine Pdlah in ditto. 


6. Copy of the ancient record of Govendinna ditto* 

7. Account of Savadaradinna in ditto. 

8. Account of Ravanur in diko. 

9. Account of Gondipapala in ditto, 

10. Account of UyalaxaSa in ditto. 

] I. Account of Chinlagunta in ditto. 

12. Account o: Ariapareddi Zjiuindar of Bodemma* 
ore village iu ditto. 

13. Account of Kampamalla, in ditto. 

14. Account of Donnipalu and Munnaxani Jambula 
Yinna ditto ditto. 

XXI 7. 

1. Account of the Kabbah of Balari district. 

2. Account of Sindha ada village iu ditto. 

3. Account of Davaneylallu in ditto. 

4. Account of Naj/alallu village \a the Kannole dis- 

5. Account of Kamtallam village in the Advani dis- 

6 Account of the Pasroda of Chennakesava Swami at 
'undallu village in the Panchapallam district. 

7. Account of the ancient Revenues of the villages of 
ie Advani district, copied from the record of Bhimaraya. 

8. Account of Haiti Bellagallu village in the Golam 

9. Account of Chippagiri village in ditto. 

10. Account of Serekoppah ditto ditto., 

1 1. Account of Parovali village iu the Chinnampalla dis- 


I . Account of the Kasba Jambula Maldugu in ditto^ 

5. Account of Chinnalore village in ditto. 

3. Account of Channampalla Srotriyem in ditto, 

ft. Account of Torravamula, in ditto. 

5. Account of Bestavamula, in ditto. 

6. Account of Kaiarabadu in ditto. 

7. Account of Nella Nutula Srotriyem in ditto; 

8. Account of Beddadur, KonaraiHpalla and Buruju- 
palla villages in ditto. 

9. Account of Yanamala Chintala in ditto. 

10* Account of Potlipad and Donkapalli Srotriyem 
ditto ditto. V 

11. Account of Gandlore r Bramhanapalla, Ubalaparam > 
Jampanapalla and Jiaghavapuram y iii dittos 

12. Account of Vabanna Petla in ditto. 

13. Account of Kondapuram Srotriyem village ia 
the Jambula Maddugu district. 

14. Account of Anantapuram in ditto. 

15. Account of Pendlejuvi and Laxanur in ditto. 

16. Account of Venaka Kalavah, Chennamananipal<+ 
la and Lingamananipalla ditto ditto. 

17. Account of Muncha Mori Srotriyem in ditto. 

18. Account of Gcmgapuram in ditto. 

19. Copy of an ancient record on Palm leaves, of Tolla* 
tnadgu village, 

20. Ditto ditto ditto Chinnampalla ditto. 

SI. Copy of the ancient record of Timmanaini Pettah 
in Koilakontla district. 

22. Copy of the ancient record of Boyella Tadiparti 

23. Account of Vopulur village. 

24. Account of Peddavanuturla in ditto. 


1. Account of Pralhuzala Vedu in the Sidhaoat dii« 

2. Account of Yateratpalla, dittto ditto. 

3. Account of Viraoalli Konasamudram ditto ditto. 

4. Account of Kongalavid, ditto ditto, 


5. Account of Venial Settipalla^ ditto ditto. 

6. Account of Venle Metta, ditto ditto. 

7. Account of Mangampettah, ditto ditto. 

8. Account of Ganga Perrur, ditto ditto/ 

9. Account of Penna Perrur, ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Kurmalur ditto ditto. 

1 1. Account olNamalla Gondi ditto ditto. 
12. Account of Kottur Payakalt y ditto ditto. 


1. Account of Panem Pallapalt ditto ditt. 

2. Genealogical account of Narasimha Reddi Palli* 
3gar of Racherlah Samasthdnam, in the Davur district 

3. Account of Sivapur village in ditto ditto. 

4. Account of Gad a Gudur ditto, ditto. 

5. Account of Jaggannathpuram Srotriyem ditto. 

6. Account of Rupullagudi ditto in the Nosam district* 

7. Account of Harivaram ditto ditto. 

8. Account of Pottepad, ditto ditto. v 

9. Account of Gundi Malta ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Enjeddu ditto ditto. 

11. Account of Peddat/emmanore ditto ditto. 

12. Account of Sudamalla ditto ditto. 

13. Account of Mayalore^ ditto ditto. 

14. Account of Guladurti ditto ditto. 

15. Account of the former Revenue of Alemkonda 
division in ditto. 


1. Account of the Tanks at Bukkasdgaram and Anan- 
Gasagaram in the Ceded districts. 

2. Account of the Pagodas of Chennakesava Swami 
anl Vtnkateswer Swami at Pallimalla in the Kadari 

3. Account of the deity Ranganalha Swami in the vil- 
lage of Palivendahy in the Kadari district. 

4. Acconnt of the deity Anjaneya Swami in tlie said 
'village of ditto. 


1. Account of the Kambhan Tank in the Kambham 

2. Account of the Kasbah of Giddalore in the Giddalore 

3. Account of Bodikomara Virana Palligar of Yagu* 
vapalltn, in the Dupad <\i*\,\ic\. 

4. Account of Korlakanla Krhhnama Naidu Zemindar 
of Cheruvu in the Dupad district. 

5. Account of Bcda Chennappah Palligar of Chappala 
r Ainudgor in ditto. 

6. Account of Chappala Malgu village in ditto. 

7. Account of Basavapuram village in the Giddalore 

8. Account of Ntllagoti, Venkel Narsu Palligar of 
Yendapalli in the Dupad d i s t r i c i . 

9. Account of Venka'adri Pa ! liam in ditto. 

10. Account of the Dupati Dasjandyas in ditto. 


1. Account of Pialkondah village in the PanchapaU 
lam district. 

2. Genealogical account of Ifanappa Naid Zemindar 
of Udaripukonda together with ;ui account of Udaripu 
Hill in the Vajaira Karur district. 

3. Account of Kharupalli village in the Panchapallem 

4. .Account of the War oiAlleya Kama Layalu against 
the B?ja)ur Pads I. ah* 

5. Copies of the ancient Records at Gungulare and 
Guntanula villages in the Kandanole district 

6. Account of Raigaparam in the Kannole district. 


1. Account of Racha Fetta in the Nagala Dinna 



." 9* Genealogical account of Chinrtadevana Konda 
JUaUkarjuna Naido Zemindar of Maddikira iu the Chin* 
Tiar.ipalla district* 

3. Account of Auspuri village in ditto. 

4. Account of Negi Naika and Iliraguda Palligars of 
JKosegi in the Adavani district. 

5. Account of Adiahola village in ditto. 

6. Account of Ubala Decarapalla in the ChinnampaU 
2a district. 

7. Account of Yeragudi village in the Panchapallam 

8. Account of Kankanur village in ditto. 

9. Account of Rajula Mundcgiri ditto ditto. 

10. Account of Nandivaram village in the Nagula Din* 
$ia district. 

11. Account of Teranikallu village in the PanchapnU 
lam district. 

12. Account of Halabed ditto in the Golam district. 

13. Acconnt of Halagondi ditto in the Golam district, 


1. Account of Gandikoiia Hill Fort in the Jambula 
Maddugu ditto. . 

2. Provincial account of the Jambula Maddugu dis- 


" 1. Account of the Pedda-patta- Pattern -Palligar in the 
Sidhavata.n district. 

p .fi* lf Account of the Mundapalli Pattern Palligar in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of the Mandapampalla Patterns 
Palligar in the Sidhawat district. 

4. Account of Chinna Vamana Naidu, Sashovida fyc* 
of Konarajupalli Polliam in ditto. 

5. Account of Vanita Putinadu Bachi Naidu fyc. of 
Chintarajupatta Polliam in ditto. 


6. Account of Vinkatasam Javulcallapalla Polliam in 

7. Account of Chinnapallama Naidu fyc. of Gajulapalla 
Polliam in ditto, 

8. Account of Joti village in ditto. 

9. Account of Bramhanapalla in ditto. 

10. Account of Ramapuram in ditto. 

11. Account of the eighteen villages of the Suggeli 
Vayakatt in ditto. 


1. Account of the Herahotur village in the Golem 

2. Account of Chilkanatur village in ditto. 

3. Account of Beddara Bel/dgullu ditto in the Nagula 
Dinna ditto. 

4. Account of Ka^ajogullu ditto in Panchapallem ditto. 

5. Account of Muruvanni ditto in ditto. 

6. Copy of a Record of Nayaiallu village in the Kan* 
nole ditto. 

7. Account of the measurement of the Kannole dis- 

8. Account of the Agriculture and the Natural His- 
tory of the Animals and Birds of the Pqnchapallam dis- 

9. Account of the Matham of Subhagendra Szcami of 
the Madhwa Religion at Manjalla (on the banks of the 
Twigabhadra river) in the Nagula Dinna district. 



1. Provincial account of the Kamalapur Taluk toge- 
ther with an account of its Kcisba. 

2. Provincial account of the Koilkutah Taluk. 

3. Account of Srisailam a holy place in the Kannofa 


1. Account of Chintapalli-pad village in the Geddalord 


2. Account of Bdlapalli ditto in ditto. 

3. Account of Papertanipalla and Gangagucha in ditto 

4. A zco u n t o f Aredi tJdi i n d itt o. 

5. Account of Ristu Nagar in ditto. 

6. Account of Dmakonda in ditto. 

7. Account of Vii abhadrapuram in ditto. 

8. Account of Maddula Madka in ditto. 

9. Account of Chinla Mailalapai in ditto. 

10. Account of Aya:aripalli \n ditto. 
1J. Account of Peddakandukur in ditto. 

12. Account of Chinakandukur in ditto. . 

13. Account of SenkarapUram in ditto. 

14. Account of Mundlapad in ditto. 

15. Account of the Suvernabahu River, which is in 
the South of Geddalore. 

16. Account of Kasbah Geddalore. 

17. Account of Papenanipalla in ditto. 


1. Account of Akkavalla in the Geddalore district. 

2. Account of Yadaki ditto in the Yadaki ditto. 

3. Account of Pulala Cheruwu ditto in Geddalore dittoj 

4. Account of Akasid in ditto. 

5. Account of Chenaganipalla in ditto * 

6. Account of Turumella in the Kambham district. 

7* Account of Chennarna Rani Zemindar of Ananta* 
pur am. 


1. Account of Danawulapad iu the Jambula Madagu 

2. Account of Devagudi village in ditto. 

3. Account of Sugumanchipalla in ditto. 

4. Copy of an ancient Record of fifandipadu ditto. 


5. Account of Palore village in ditto. 

6. Account of Peddamudeyem in ditto. 

7. Account of Vengempalla in ditto. 
S. Account of Sudapalla in ditto. 

. 9. Account of Janga'apalla in ditto. 

10. Account of Uppalore in ditto. 

11. Account of Namali Dinna in ditto. 

12. Account of Ballupunugudur in- ditto. 
IS. Account of Guddesalore in ditto. 

14. Account of Chenamudeyem in ditto. 

15. Account of Chidipiralla Dinna in ditto. 

16. Account of Boditippanapdd in ditto* 

17. Account of Gunlagunta in ditto. 

•1£. Account of Charecari Upallapad Aitio. 

19. Account of Gopalapuram Srotriyem ditto. 

20. Copy of an ancient Record at Deguxakullapatala 
in the Jambula Maddugu district. 

Si. Account of Abdullapuram in the Koilkunta district. 

22. Account of Chintatammapalli village in ditto. 

23. Account of TimmaNaini Petta in ditto. 

24. Account of Boyala Tadeparti in ditto. 

25. Account of Upulur in^litto. 

26. Account of Mayalaxaram Srotriyem in ditto. 

27. Account of Dombara Nundalla in ditto. 

28. Account of Maragudi in ditto. 
89. Account of Duganapalli in ditto. 
SO. Account of Kullutla in ditto. 


1. Account of the Iron Manufacture at Bachapalli i 
the Duvur district. 

2. Account of Goruta village in the Kannole district.' 

3. Account of Kopparti ditto in the Chinnore ditto. 

4. Account of Kolumulapalla in ditto. 

5. Account of Bogupettapalla in ditto. 

6. Abridged accounts of the Records of Hanumad* 
gundam in the Koilkunta district. 

7. Account of Gotur. 

8. Account of Chintakomma Dinna in ditto. 


1. Legendary account of the holy place of Pushpa- 
giri and of Kotlur in the Chinur district. 

2. Genealogical account of the Rajas of the Kaliyug. 

3. Account of Pushpagiri with its description in the 
Chinur district. 

4. Account of Mamillapalli village in ditto. 

5. Account of Ambavaram in ditto. 



1 . Account of Seruvalla village in the Kannole district. 

2. Account of Yadavadi Agraharam in ditto. 

3. Account of Kurugunlapalli village in the Sidhdwat 

4. Account of Rameswer ditto in the Danore district.' 

5. Account of Bhimunepad ditto in the Koilkunta ditto 

6. Genealogical account of Mellareddi Zemindar of 
XJyalaxada and Sangapatnam together with his Titles, 
&c. as related in some Ttlugu verses of the Sdkuntala 


1. Accounts of twenty-one villages of the Pailapenad 
Situated in the Chittavul district. 

2. Account of six villages of Kodur Sammat in the 
Chittavul district. 

3. Accounts of seven villages in the Chinavarampad* 
tvmmat in ditto. 

4. Accounts of eleven villages in the Srotriya Agra* 
hdrama in the district of Chittavul. 


5. Account of Kuppa Samudram village in ditto. 

6. Account of Venketrama Rajupuram Agrahdram 

ditto ditto. 

7. Account of Mylapalla in ditto. 

8. Account of Natevare Khandrika in ditto. 

9. Account of Pondulore iu ditto. 

10. Account of Manjampetia or Venkatarajapurant 
Agrahdram in the Chittavu /district. 

11. Account of Mallalatar Khandrika Agrahdram in 

12. Account of Tomma Konda VehkatarajapuramAgra* 
haram ditto. 

13. Accounts of Kumbhala Konta &c. &c. in the Chit* 
tavule disrict. 


1. Account of Duddanala in the Koilkunta district. 

2. Account of Gobunula'a in ditto. 

3. Copy of the ancient Record of the Decision of the 
disputes of the People of Nagalavaram ; from Jjaddanalla 
Chinnambhatl in ditto ditto. 

4. Copy of an ancient Record on Palm leaves front 
VamulapaLi Jppiah in Koilkunta district. 


1. Account of Tommalore village in the Kamalapuram 


2. Account of Machanore in ditto. 

5. Account of Podatorli in ditto. 

4. Account of Vataoalli in ditto. 

5. Account of Chavali in ditto. 

6. Account of Kondur in ditto. 

7. Account of Yerragudipad in ditto. 

8. Account of Tippalore in ditto. 

9. Accounts of Sunkessalu iu ditto. 

10. Accounts of Padda Ckfipalli, Chinna Chapalli 7 Pa* 
tumpalli and Kittimulli villages iu ditto. 

11. Account of Kopole in ditto. 

12. Account of Lambaka in ditto. 

13. Accounts of Pedda Putah and Chinna Putah in 

14. Account of Pi/dekdlava village in ditto. 

15. Account of Jangcdopalla in ditto. 

16. Account of Chadipi Rolla in ditto. 

17. Accounts of Pandillapalli and Nallalin gamp all* 
in ditto. 


I. Provincial account of the Kandanavole district. 


1. Account of Daulelpuram village in the Chennur 

2. Account of Konapalli in ditto. 

3. Account of Pushpapuram in ditto. 
4 Account of Ropyrayapfllla in ditto. 

5. Account of Chenna Raj/apalla in ditto, 

(). A ccount of Rayalapajityla Palla ditto. 

7. Account of Pagirpa^la \\\ ditto. 

8. Account of Krish?;apuram in ditto. 

S. Account of Ramachmirapuram in ditto. 
JO. Account of Vetikafesapuram in ditto. 

11. Account of Bodapalki in ditto. 

12. Account of Ramapuram in ditto. 

13. Account of Koparli in ditto. 

14. Account of Rama Rajapalla, Yadavapuram and 
\laganganapalla in ditto. 

15. Account of Krishna Somayajulapalla in ditto. 

16. Account of Pushpagiri in ditto. 
IT. Account of Bhaskarapurarn in ditto. 

18. Account of Chinialapatorc in ditto. 


19. Acconnt of Moma Paka in ditlo. 

20. Account of Eppi Pettak ia ditlo. 

21. Accouut of Polore in ditto. ' 

22. Account of Naganalhpuram in ditto. 

23. Account of llhimai/apalla in ditto. 

2-1. Account of Vhnahipalla village in ditto. 

25. Account of TudawAla Diana in ditto, 

26. Account of Sunkasala in ditto. 

27. Account of CianganapaUa in ditto. 

28. Account of 7Wj Go/.'w in ditto. 

29. Acconnt of £ppi Pettak, Kampulla, Pedumeirams 
Pagadalapalla and Chtnna liajapalla villages iu 

1. Account of Anumulaguti village in the Kamalaput 

2. Account of Kakatam in ditto. 

3. Account of Yatur in ditto. 

4. Account of Medatore in ditto. 

5. Account of VadariiT in ditto. ' 

6. Account of Ganguveram in ditto. 

7. Accountof Tripuraxa'tini'\ii ditto. 

8. Account of Peddaiapad in ditto.- 

9. Accouut of Yindukur iu ditto. 
JO. Account of Vurutur in ditto. 

1 1 . Account of Lingalah in ditto. 

12. Account of Talapalore in ditto. 

13. Account of Dondnpadu in dilto. 

14. Account of i 7 errag'«n(/n iu ditto. 
1 j. Account of Pot/a Durti in ditto. 


1. Account of II(ralumlallar.iic village in the Ada— 
vani ditto. 

3. Account of AlaxaliOndd village including an ac- 
count of the Nosam district. 

3. Provincial account of the Chennur district in which 
is included an account of the City of Kaddapa. 


1. Account of Bukkaraya Samudram and Anant<$ 
£ a gar am in the Ceded districts* 

£» Account of the Tanks in the above villages. 

1* Account of Padavanitlurla in the Keilkunta di*« 
trict together with copy of a record of that village, 

2* Account of Jolada Rasi village in ditto. 

3. Account of Kakurraxada in ditto. 

4v Account of Puchakoila PaUa in ditto. 

5. Account of Metti Yeddupatla in ditto. 

6. Account of Reddevari Jambula Dinna ditto: 

7. Account of Alore in ditto. 

8. Remarks on Yerragudi with a copy of a Kavclah 
or record of that village in ditto. 

9. Copy of the records of Kolemegundla in ditto; 

10. Account of Aytnur ditto ditto. 


1. A particular account of the celebrated Hill of 
y^'ddavagiri in the Adavani district on which is situated 

***any holy Tirthams or Pools, &c. &c. 

2. Account of Kasba Adavani ditto. 


1. Account of Sayapa Nairn Subah Naidu Zemin- 
Oars of Mereyempalla in the Dupad district. 

9. Copy of a record in the hands of Nandaxarihtdii 
aranam of Rameswer in the Dawur district. 


h Account of Kasbah Chittevole district. 


1. Account of Dudekonda in the Panchapalliam dis- 

/ 2. Account of Chamulapalli ditto in the Chennur dis- 

3. Account of Kasha Chennur in ditto. 

4. Account of Utukur village in the Chennur ditto:* 

5. Account of Kasbah Kampili in the Kampili district; 

6. Account of the capital of Kamalapuram ditto. 

7. Account of the War of Kumar a Rdmana Son of 
the Kampili Itaju. 


1. Account of Yadaki in the Ceded districts. 

2. Account of Pamudi village in ditto. 

3. Account of the River Pinakini in the vicinity of 

4. Account of Yerrabandla village in the Pulivendla 

5. Account of Panchalin gala ditto ditto. 

6. Account of Mallikarjuna Swami at Yerrabandla 
in ditto. 



L Account of the Diamond Mines at Muni Maddugu 
Pettah in the Vujrakarur district. 

2. Account of Venkatapuram Agrahdram in the Chen* 
nampalla district. 

3. Genealogical account of Ptdda Kondala Naidu, and 
Chenna Kondala Naidu the Zemindars of Pappuli Samas* 
ihdnam in the Chinnumpilly district. 

, 4. Account of Nallapalla Agrahdram in ditto. 

5. Account of Rayemmah Pettah Agrahdram in ditto, 

6* Account of Tekkalakotah in the Balari district. 


7. Account of Vamulapadu in the Yadaki district. 

8. Account of the holy place of Pampa Kshetram ia 

9. Account of the Jainas at Peddd Kotan and Chena 
Kotan in the Golem district. 


1. Account olVajrdkarofe and its Diamond Mines ia 
the Guti district. 

2. Account of Urava Konda village in ditto. 

3. Genealogical account of Verama Naidu Palligar of 
Tadmuni village in ditto. 

4. Account of Dyeing Cloths of different Colours at 
Pamidi in the Tadpalli district. 

5. Genealogical account of Terumalla Naidu, Palligar 
of Maralah village in the Gurem Konda district. 

6. Agricultural account of the Gurem Konda district. 

7. Account of Dharmaver village in ditto. 

8. Genealogical account of VenJcet Rao and Bhujanga 
llao ot Kongo, Naib Despartdya Sirmazzumdar of the ced- 
ed districts and Arkot &ca. 

9. A Representation of Rao Bhujanga BhaJcer Naib 
Kongo Kulkarney of the ceded districts and Arkot &c. 

10. Account of Tart Konda village in the Gurem 
Konda ditto. 

11. Account of Bfianjey Asavunf, Enamdar of Chapal 
Mudgu village in the Tadpalli district. 

12. Account of Srinivas Acharj/a Enamdar of Burag+ 
palli village in ditto. 

13. Account of Chenchal Rao, Enamdar of Epenta in 

14. Account of Konori Rao Nadgad of Vidda Sammat 
h the Kampili district. 

15. Account of the deity Venkelisa Swami in the village 
of Talore in ditto. 


1. Copy of an ancient record of Nandavaram village- 
containing the Establishment of the Nandaxari Bramins 


• • 

by the Emperor Nandana Chackravcrli in Jambula Mad* 
duga district. 

2. Copy of an ancient record of Madavaram village 
preserved in die hands of the Kirana.nsoi the above village 

3. Account of the deity Chenaksava Swami together 
vrixh an account o:' Markapuram village in the Dap ad 

4. Account of Ulitinda Konda Hill in the Kannole 

5. Account of Gudval village in the Gudial district. 


J. Account of Rmottrd village in the Balari district, 

2. A'Tonnt oflferaJmla ditto in ditto. 

3. A con in o( Ktmara Rumanatha Prince of Kampili 
Vitti his TitUs &c. in the Ceded district. 

4. Account of Bhatta Hall village in Balari district. 

5. Account of Tuda Tonne ditto and of the deity 
Kumara Swami iu ditto. 


1. Account of .Agriculture \ni\\e Anantapuram district, 

2. Account of Agriculture in the Tadpullrtj district. 

3. Genealogical account of Raghu Naid P alii gat 
of Dudepalli in Gurem Konda district. 

4. Account of Jagannathpur aud Sumadreipur village 
in the Tadpatlri district. 

5. Genealogical account of Ki ishnepi Naid Palligar of 
Tarmaiai in ditto. 

6. Account of the Manufactures of different kinds of 
Cloths in the 2 'arpati district. 

^ 7. Account of theP.igoda of the deity Srikhacfri Dm* 
simha Swami together with remarks on the holy Tank* 
on the Srikliadri Hill in the district of Gurem Konda. 


1. Copy of the ancient record of Nandavaram contain- 
ing an account of Nandana Chakravarti and of the Uii*» 
teea Tribe* oi Nandavari Brahmins* > 


1. Account of Guti with remarks on flie Eurgams or 
Hill Forts, ancient Temples, Tanks, Gardens, Trees, &o. 
on the Hill of Guti ami the account of various Hills, 
Caves, Limits, and of the Wild Animals, in the Guli 

2. Legendary account of the ancient Cave of Kanwa 
Mnha Muni, inihe vicinity of Parlapalla village in the Ka* 
dari district. 

3. Account of the temple of Hanuman near Parlapalla 
\i !age in the Kadari distrct. 

4. Account of Yerralimma Raz Cheruwu village with 
remarks on the H ills, Tanks, Temples, Limits of the above 
Milage in Guti distrct. 

5. Account of the Zeinindari of IJngagiri district. 

6. Account of the Diamond mines at Bayanapalla. Kan* 
va parti, Gurampad> and Chenamachupalh villages in the 
Chennur district. 

7. Account of T.'mma Nalni Pa Urn in Pulexendola 

8. Account of Bramhadezca Mart and Morlati vil- 
lages with remarks on ih« Boundaries, Temples, Tanks* 
Images, Inscriptions &c. of the above villages in Puleven* 
data ditto. 

9. Account of the Images, Temples, and Boundaries of 
ChiwM Chvgularawu, JWaflapallisLiid Kodavundlapalla vil- 
lages in the districts of Parlapalla and Pukvenda'a. 

IP. Account of Palakonda and of Bommayah the chief 
Iuhauitant of the above village in the Parlapalla district. 


1^ Account of Pennagonda with remarks on the Hill 
Jt^orts, Pushkarinis or sacred Ponds, Caves, Images, Tem^ 
j>l«\s. Goparums* Royal Buildings and curious places on 
the Ptnragonda Hill with au account of the Limits, Gar* 
tJens. Trees. Wild Beasts, and P oducts and the Genea-. 
logical account of Hurihar Raya'u and Bukka Rayalu, 
and lite sovereigns of Pennagonda in the Ceded districts* 

?» Account of Rayadurgam with remarks on the Forts, 
Caves, Temples, Images, Ponds, and the lioyal Buildings- 


&c. on the Raj/adurgum Hill, and (lie account of the Li* 
inits and Products as well as the Genealogy of Raja 
Gopala Naid and Konat Naid former Princes of Ray* 

3. Account of the Forts, Temples, Images, Tanks, 
Sect?, Gardens, Trees, and Wild Beasts on the Hill 
of Uchangi Durgam* and the Genealogical account of 
Samasthmi Naik Paliigar* as well as an account of the 
Limits, Products of the Uchangi Durgam in the Hara%a* 
nahally district. 

4. Account of Balari with remarks on the Forts, Roy* 
nl Buildings, Temples, Ponds, list of t lie Gardens, Trees, of 
different kinds of Flowers. Frnits, Wild animals, on the 
Hill of Bnlari and the Genealogical account of Necha* 
madalinga llamapa Naid and Bed a da Hanuman Naid Pal* 
ligars of Balari, as well as an account of the products, 
and of the manufacture of different sorts of Cloths 
in tie district. 

5. Account of Kuritgode with remarks on the old Cities 
Hills, Temples, images, Forts, Ponds, ancient Royal 
Buildings, with an account of the Produce, Gardens, 
Trees, Limits, &c. of the Kuritgode district. 

6. Account of the cultivation of Melons in the Kuru- 
gode district. 

7. Account of Maddaka S/ra, with remarks on the Forts 
Temples, Images, Ponds and of it Limits ; with an ac- 
count of the Palligars and products, Gardens, Trees, Wild 
I uimals &cn. of the district. 

8. Accounts of twenty-four villages of the Amarapu- 
ram district with remarks on the Forts, Boundaries, Tem- 
ples, Images, List of the Wild Animals, Trees, Gardens, 
Tanks and products, &ca. of the district. 

9. Genealogical acconnt of Ragapa Raz and Narain 
Raz Princes of Retnagiri and Venhatagiri with remarks on 
the Hill Forts, Caves, Temples, images, Goparams^ 
P< nds, Gardens and of the Royal Buildings on the 
Hi Is of Retnagiri and Venhatagiri with a List of the Wild 
Animals, products, Gardens, Trees, Boundaries, &c. of the 

10. Account of the Revenue arrangement of the Carna~ 
tick Dynasty. 


11. Acconnt of smelling Iron, and making Steel in 
the Ceded districts. 


1. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao on Iiis jour* 
ney in the Kaddapa district from August lb09, to July 


1. Report of the Progress of Narain Jf?a,9, on his j >ur- 
ney in the Ceded districts, from August to December, 
1810. * . 

2. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao, on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded districts, for the year 18 i J. 

-3; Report of the Progress of Narain Rao, on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded districts, for the year 18 12. 

4. Report of the Progress of Narain Rao* on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded districts, from January to May 1812 


J. Report of the Progress of Anand 72, o, on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded districts, from Jauuary to September 

2. Report of the Progress of Anand Rjo on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded district, from October 1811, to Au- 
gust 1813. 


1. Report of the Progress of Ramadas. on his jour- 
ney in the Ceded districts, from J me to December, 1809. 

2. Report of the Progress of Ramadas, on his jour- 
Dev in the Ceded districts, from Jauuary to September 

3. Report of the Progress of Ramadan, on his jour- 
ley in the Ceded districts, from October 1810, to May 


1. Abridged account of the Inscriptions on Stone, or 
Copper and Grants, Sunnuds, &c. in the Ceded districts. 



1. Second Copy, Report of the Progress of Aranrl Rm\ 
on his journey in the Ceded districts, for the year 1311. 

2. Copies of Letters sent by Anand 7?a>, on his jour- 
ney, from the Ceded districts, in the jear IS 10. 

3. Copies of Letters sent by Narain Rao, on his jour- 
ney from Ceded districts, in the year 181]. 

4. Second Copy, Reports of the Progress of Narain Rao 
on his journey in the Ceded districts, from January to 
June ISIS. ■' 

5. Copies of Letters sent by Narain Rao , on his jour- 
ney from the Ceded districts, for the years 1812 and J8l3. 

6. Second C>py. Report of the Progress of Narain 
Hao. on his journey iu the Ceded districts, for the year 
181 ;. 



'Account of the Tunga, a holy River in the vicinity 
Wundaguda village in the Bednur Country in the Donri- 
i of Mysore* 

Account of the Charunti Matham of the Linganant 
jsts, at Mandaguda in the Bedurmr country in ditto. 

Account of the Fort of Kannukappa village in 

Account of Maddakari village in the Santabenur 
rict in Mysore. 

, Account of Santabennur in Mysore. 

. Account of Hoddegerra and iff the Bedaru Kings, 

. Account of a Jangam or Priest of the Lingavant 
igion at Bengalur in Mysore. 

. Account of Sulakerra in the Sanlabanur district. 

. Account of the Mysore Kings. 

0. Account of the passes or Ghauts and Hills in the 
tnalli SasevahalU Mallur district in Bedunur. 

1. Account of Hannallim ditto. 

2. Genealogy of the Kings of Bellaguti in ditto. 


. Account of the Rachasi of Tonnur village in My* 


. Account of Altikoppa village in the Bedunur district. 
♦ Account of Ajjampur in Bedunur. 



4. Account of Hira Mugulur and Chika Muguluf 
Tillages in Mysore* 

5. Account of Yagati village in the Yagati district in 

6. Account of Kukkasamudram in the Yagati district 
in ditto. 

7. Account of the tribe of Ban) arts in the Tarekeira 
district in Bedunur. 

8. Account of Mandagadda in ditto. 

9. Account of Nilapa at Vastara village in ditto. 

10. Account of Holla Honnur in ditto. 

1 1 . A ccoun t of the holy Places and Pools in the AnanU 
fur district in Bedunur. 


1. Legendary account of the holy Salagramam vi 
lage in Bedunur. 

2. Account of Merurwa village in ditto. 

3. Account of Anna Kannamladi in ditto. 

4. Account of Terpmata Kodu village in ditto. 

5. Account of Sosalla Agrahara in ditto. 

6. Account of Ramanatha Pur a Agrahara in ditto, 

7. Account of Talakad Agrahara in ditto. 

8. Account of the Talakad Kings in ditto. 
9* Account of Nagamangala in Mysore. 


1. Account of the Temples of Tippur Hoballi in 

S. Account of the Eighteen Classes of the Hindo 
procured in Mysore. 

8. Account of Vastara with the Genealogy of 
Vasiara Rajas in Mysore. 

4. Genealogical account of the Rajas of Ekker^i* 



5. Genealogical account of the Kaladi Rajas in ditto. 

6; Account of the Religious Actions of the Lingawdnt* 
in ditto. 

7. Another Copy of the Genealogy of the Kaladi Rajas 
preserved in the hands of Vira B asm anna Gowda zX Kum< 
iur in Mysore. 

8. Account 6fffyder 9 Nawab of Seririgapatam. 

6. Account of Mullur and' Sasevahulli district in 

10. Account of the Plantations of Betel, and Nut Gar* 
dens &ca. in the Jada Anavati. 

11. Account of the Agriculture, and different sorts of 
Grain that are produced in the Jada Anaxalti district. 

12.' List of the different soils of Trees, Animals and 
Birds in Bedunur. 


L Account of Mulbagal in Mysore. 

2. Account of the celebrated Hill Chandravana Parvat 
otherwise named Vayu Parvat, or Baba Buden Pahad, ia 

3. Legendary account of Bettadapur in Mysore 

4. Account of Gdju Agrakdram in the Anantpur dise* 
trict in Bedunur, 

5. Account of Holla Hannur in ditto. 

6. Account of Uduguni in ditto. 

7. Account of Shahanagar otherwise called Hussen* 
pur in ditto. 

S. Account of Vetalapur in ditto. 

9. Account of Nanda Ham of the Rajpulra cast at 
Tunchar village in ditto. 


1. Account of Syed Yakub btMaddur Chertnapatartiix* 

2. Account of the. Export and Import of Goods toge* 
ther with the weights and measures iu the district* o£ 
Ekri and Sagar in Bedunur. 


3.- Account of the agriculture and produce of tie 

Nut Gardens, Pepper, Cardamoms and Grains, &c. in 
the district of Chendraguti in ditto. 

4. List of the different sorts of Grain in the Chendro* 
guti district of Bedunur. 

5. Account of the Manufacture of Trumpets and 
other Musical Instruments in the Mysore country. 

0. Account of the weights and touch of different sorts 
of Coins with their stamps, and of their value in the Jad* 
da Anavati Chouti district in Bedunur. 

7. Account of the Tribe of Balers or Hunters with 
their customs and manners in Bedunur. 


1. Revenue settlement of the Ray as for the district of 



1. Account of Jemalabad in Mysore. 

2. Account of Sringeri wherein the celebrated MathaM 
Of Senkarachari is situated, in Bedunur. 

3. Account of the different Rivers in the Nagar dis- 

4. Provincial account of the Nagar district. 

5. Account ofChitra Durg with the Genealogy of 
the Chitra Durg Palligars. 

6. Account of Srirangapataml 

7. List of the Kings of the Solar Race procured 
in Mysore. 

8. Legendary account of the holy Temple at Han* 
Jiara in Mysore. 

9. Genealogy of the Palligars of Yalahamdd in ditto 

10. Account of Mallur in Mysore. 

11. Account of Terakanambi in ditto. 

12. Account oiBadda Ballapuria ditto* 


13. Account of the Rarniks 6f Badda Bplldpur in ditto. 

14. Genealogy account of the Rajas of Kaladi Samas- 
ihanam in Bedunur. 

15. Account of Seringapatam: 

16. Account of Rana Ray aguda in ditto* 


1. Account of the conquest of Nizam al Mulk other* 
wise called Asejjah^ collected in Mysore. 

2. Some account of the Kings of Anagundi, collect- 
ed in Mysore. 

3. Account of the Kings of " Hastinavati otherwise 
called Dehli, collected in Mysore. 

• 4. Account of the arrival of Tippu Sultan at Devana* 

5. Revenue account of Tobacco contracted for by 
T.ppu Sultan. 

6. . Some account of the settlement of Tippu Sultan. 

7. Account otBijanagar, collected in Mysore. 


1. Account of the holy place of Kanchana Kutta in 
the Yadatora district of Mysore. 

2. Account of Periapatam in ditto. 

3. Account of the Gvrakhnath Religion in Mysore^ 

4. Account of the Kapal Religion in ditto. 

5. Account of the ancient. City of Bafal Rayadurgam 
at Koppa Habelli in Mysore. 

6. Account of the holy place of Chandra Guti in 

7. legendary account of Killadi in the Bedunur district. 

8. Account of Halla Bede in Bedunur. 

9. Account of Koppam in ditto. 

10; Account of Kannambadi in the Bukenkaira district 
|n Mysore. 



T. Ancient Record found at Kikeri which contains an 
account of i he construction of the Watercourses of the Kave~ 
ri river to some of the villages of Srirangspatam in the 
reign of Chikadeca Ray, and the particulars of the My- 
sore Rajas, as well as the measurement of the Forts of 
Mysore and Srirangapatam* 

2. Account of Humcha in Bedunur. 

3. Account of Maddegiri in Mysore. 

4. Account of Sugami Agraharam in ditto? 

5. Account of Sagnahalli Agrahdram in ditto. 

6. Genealogy olVirabhadra Naik King of Nagar. 

7. Account of the Import and Export of good* 
from Sugar to different parts and countries in Bedunur. 

8. Account of Ekkeri and Sagar in Bedunur. 

2. Account of the amusements peculiar to the Hindus. 

10. 'Some account of the Marattas in Mysore. 

If. Account of the ancient Chakravertis or the Empe- 
rors of the Four ages with their dates. 

12. Account of the Jaina Religion with their manners 
and customs, related by fadmaya, Jain Purohit of Mada* 
giri Mysore. 

13. Ancient Prophecy containing the Genealogy of 
the Bijanagar or Vijayanagaram Princes, &c. related by 
Virupia to Anajayu, disciples of the Jangam religion ; 
this manuscript is in the hands of Narasambhatta. 


1. Memoir of Hyder Naik. 

2. Account of S'roanasamudram in the Mysore dis* 

3. Memoir of Tippu Sultan. 

4. Account of Badda Ballapur in Mysore district. 

' XIII- 
1. Account of Srirangapalanam or Serlngapatam. 



1» Account of Salakeira in the Sanldbenur district. 

2. Account of Santabenur. 

3. Account of Pawugai in ditto. 

4. Specimen of Mahratta characters verified by 
Various people in Mysore. 

5. Some account of Mandana Misra procured in 

6. Some account of the holy river Tungabhadra and 
of Harihara Kshetra on its banks. 

7. Account of Chika Naiken Kotta in Mysore* 


1. Account of Chitra Uurgam. 

2. Account of Beluchode in the Chtira Uurgam dis* 

3. Account of Aneji in ditto. 

4. Account of Tullaka in ditto* 

5. Account of Muldkala Muru in ditto. 

6. Account of Doddari in ditto. 

7. Account of Holala Kerra in ditto. 

8. Account of Konnukoppa in ditto. 

9. Account of Gudekotta in ditto. 


10. Account of Basavapatnam in Bedtmur. 

1 1. Account of Hariharam. 

12. Account of Santabennur in Bedunur. 

13 Account of Sulakeira in Santabennur district in 

14. Account of Honahalli in the Chitra Durgam district* 

15. Account of Srirangapatanam or Seringapaiam. 

16. Genealogical account of the Kings of Nidegullu 
Samasthanam in Mysore. 

17 Account of Maddegiri in ditto. 

18. Account of Budahalu in ditto. 


19. Account of Cherma Rayapalnam in ditto i 

20. Copy of* an ancient record containing the Genea* 
Jogy of the Ciritrakull Rajas preserved iir the hands of 
Chenadangri Dera y Shanabog at Siddacana Durga in the 
Chilr ahull district. 


1. Life of Hyder Jli. 

2. Memoir of Tippu Sultan. 


1. Official Regulations of Tippu Sultan on Com* 
merce &c. 

I. Second Copy of Tippu' 's Regulation^. 

I. Account of Hyder Nailc. 


1. Revenue Settlement of the Rayas for the district of 

2. Revenue Settlement of Ray as for the district of 
Honahalli Copied from the Original Kadettum record 
preserved in the hands of village Shanabogs at Honahalli. 



1. (Kanara.) List of the ancient Rajas procured in 
the Sunda country. 

2. (Kanara.) Account of the Habsis or Wild tribes 
in Sunda and Kanmct. 

3. (Kanara.) Account of the Karamur cast in Sunda. 

4. (Kanara.) Account of the Maratta Cast in ditto. 

5. (Kanara.) Account of the Telugu Banijagar cast 
in ditto. * 

6. (Kanara.) Account of the tribe Kudekumbhar or 
Potters in ditto. 

7. (Kanara) Account of the tribe of Gangadekar 
t^akkalegar or Gardeners in ditto. 

8. (Kanara.) Account of the tribe of Mannu Ud~ 
dajati or Tank Diggers in ditto. 


1. (Kanara.) Account of the holy place of Ban* 
avassi in Sunda. 

2. (Kanara.) Account of the tribe of Chennayakula 
the most inferior cast of people in Sunda. 

3^ (Kanara.) Account of five BLagis of the Serisi 
Maganey in ditto. 

4. (Kanara.) Account of the Konkani Jleligioe in 

5. Kanara.) Account of the tribe Konchi Vukkull 
Jati or Gardeners in Sunda district. 

6. (Kanara.) Account of the Mellusakherra cast fn 
Sunda country. 

- • 

7 (Kanara.) 'Account 'of the Madar cast in Svndai 

8. . (Kanara. Account of the tribe of Padma Salaru, 
or Weavers in ditto. 

9. (Kanara.) Account of the llullapyla Jai or 
wild tribes in ditto. 

10. (Kanara.) Provincial account of Soda or Sunda y 
together with the Genealogy of the Kings oi Sunda. 


J. (Kanara.) Legendary account of the holy W'wvt 
of Varadanadi in Sunda related in the itkandapuruna 

2. (Kanara.) Account of Mai/ura Varma. Kinir <>t 
the KaJamLa race, and some account of Keraiu, 3Ja- 
laj/dlam &c. 

3. (Marratta.) Legendary account of Srinhas KsUt* 
ram at Balamuri iu Kanara* 


1. (Kanara.) Account of Rama Raja and his bat- 
tle with the Moguls of Dhilli, collected in Sunda. 

2. (Kanara.) Account of the Banyagars or Trader* 
of Eaxavatsi in Sunda. 

3* (Kanara.) Account of Banavassi. 

4. (Marratta.) Account of Sunda the Cipital of the? 
Sunda district. 

5. (Kanara.) Copy of an ancient record containing 
the Genealogical account of the Hajas of Sttvda pro- 
served in the hands of au Astronomer, Narasimha Jj/o* 
lis hi of Sunda. 

6. (Kanara.) Account of nJainMalham of B hat la 

lialarika Sxtami a Priest of the Jainas at Sunda. 


7. (Marratta.) Account of Belege with the Genea* 
logy of Uie Bilghi Kings in Sunda. 

8. (Marratta ) Account of the tribes of Bangar, 
Chawadur y Jjalur&nd Savantaru amongst the Jainas in 

9. (Marratta.) Account of Mira Jan otherwise call- 
ed Mirjan in Kanara. 


" 10. (Marratla.) Account of Jinadafta Rdya of Ay gut 
written from bixiah Jain Gouda of Horndd in Kanara. 

II. ( Marratta.) Account of Bdrkur in ditto, 

1*2. C Marratta J Account of Sdkdn Rdya and Jinn* 
fla'ta knja ancient Jain Kings of Hobcha and Hosapattan 
Cities in Kanara. 


J* {Marratta.) Account of Karkal and the Gene- 
alogy of tiM Kings o( Karkal in Kanara. 

c 2. (Marratta.) Abridged account of the JWwa Reli- 
gion collected at Karkal in Kanara. 

3. (Kanarr.) Account of the tribe of Choutir Kings 
with their banners &c. in Kanara. 

4. (Kanara.) Account of the tribe of Ajjalaru Kings 
in Ki)iaia. 

5. (Kanara.) Chronological account of the ancient 
Jain Kings who ruled in Kanara and Sunda. 

6. (Kanara) Legendary account of the Jain Temple? 
of Parswandtha in Muda Biddri in Kanara. 

7. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Kanur Matham 
at Udipi in Kanara* 

8. (Kanaka) Account of the Priest of Pejjavara Ma* 
tliam ai UeUpi with a List of the Books of the above 
Malhain in Kanara. 

9. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest $f Serur Matham 
at Udipi in Kanara with a List of the Books of the above 

10. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Putuga 
Matham at Udipi Matham in Kanara. 

11. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Krishnapum 
Matham at Udipi with a List of the Books or the above 

12. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Such Matham 
belonging to Udipi with a list of the books of the above 
Matham in Kanara. 

13. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Pullemar Ma* 
thvm at Udipi in ditto. 

14. (Kanara.) Account of the Priest of Jdhamar Ma* 
tham Udipi w iih a list of the books of the above MaLham m 


1. (Kanara,) Account of old Basarur Mdgani in Ka* 

2. (Kaiara.) Account of Yalara Mdgani in Kanara. 

8. (Kanara) Account of the Temple of Janardana 
Suamiy in Koppena Magani district in Kanara. 

4. (Kanara.) Account of Koltur Uttara Magani in 

5. (Kanara.) Accountof Barcur Samasthdnam indkto* 

6. {Kanara J Account of the holy place of Gokerna 
together with a list of the Temples and sacred shrines 
and Ponds in ditto. 

7. (Kanara ) Account of Kundapur in ditto. 

8. (Kanara.) Account of the Import and Export of 
Goods from Kundapur by the Gangalla river to different 
countries in ditto. 

9. (Kanara.) Account of Hemmalti Magani in ditto. 

10. (Kanara.) Account of twenty- three Bastis or an- 
cient Jam Temples at Girrapa below the Ghats in ditto. 

J 1 . (Kanara.) Account of Bydur Magani in ditto. 

12. (Kanara.) Account of Kabunadu Magani in ditto* 

13. (Kanara.) Account of Kadari Magani in ditto. 

14. (Kanara.) Account of Mudelnad Magani in ditto, 

15. (Kanara.) Account of Edur Kandi village in ditto. 

16. (Kanara.) Account of Hallasa Nad Magani in 

17. (Kanara.) Legendary accountof the Temple at 
'fiumbhasi in iiitto. 

18. (Kanara.) Account of Kodakanna Magani in ditto. 

19. (Kanara.) Account of Mugulena Magani in ditto. 

20. (Kanara.) Account of the Pagoda at Yellur village 
in dUo, 

• •• 


21. (Kanara.) Account of the Temple of Paradur 
Village in the Paradur Mdgani or district in ditto. 

22. (Kama) Account of the Temple of Ballcsagara 
Village in' ditto. 

93. (Kanaa.) Account of the Temple of Ballesagara 
Village in ditto. 

24. (Kanara.) Specimen of the Kanaia Language 
below lite Ghats in ditto. 

25. (Kanara.) Account of Kalatodu Mdgani or dis** 
trict in ditto. 

26. (Kanara.) Account of B at t alalia village in ditto. 

27. (Kanara.) Account of Uosangadi Magani in ditto. 

28. (Kanara) Account of Kunjdru village in ditto. 

29. (Kapa a ) Account of Kadaba Samasthanam in 
Tuluva Desam'xw ditto. 

SO. (Kanara.) Account of the holy Temple of Dhar* 
mas thai a in ditto. 

31. (Kanara.) Account of the hands carved on tomb 
Stones in the Kanaia district in ditto. 

32. (Kanara.) Account of Manaddla village in ditto; 


1. (MargatCa.) Account of Gova Bander or Govaox 


2. (Marratta.) Legendary account of Apsara Koda 
Matti in Kanara. 

3. (Marratta.) Account of the different animals pe- 
culiar to the Jungles below the Ghats in ditto. 

4. (Marratta.) Account of the Christian Churches 
at Kumla, Chendaver, Hanaver, Garsapa, &c. in ditto. 

5. (Marratta.) Account of Sadasixa Ged Hill Fort in 
ditto. * - • 

6. (Marratta.) Account oiKota Siveswar in ditto. 

7. (Marratta.) Account of Janjira Kurmaged Hill 
Fort in ditto. 

8. (Marratta.) Account of Aigur in ditto. 


9. (Marratta.) Account of the different Casts and 
Surnames of the Mar at fas collect ed iir ditto. 

10. (Marratta.) Account of the holy Temple of Gokar* 
nam iu dmo. 

)h (Marratta) Account of Kadamba Iiat/a } former 
Prince oi Kanara* 

12. (Marratta } Account of Tuluva Des in ditto. 


1. (Telugn.) Report of the progress of Krishna Itao 
on his journey in Sunda. 


1. (Tehtgu.) Report of the progress of Krishna* 
Rao. on his journey in the Sunda said Kana: a district^ 
from 1813 to 1814 




1. (Telugu.) Account of the WynadRajns as well as 
the limits of the country and of the productions in the 
Malay alum country, 

2. (Telugu.) Legendary account of Terunalle Kshet* 
ram otherwise called Sinhamallaka Kshetram in ditto. 

3. (Telugu.) Account of the remarkable Buildings of 
the Temple of Ramaswami at Tdlicherry in ditto. 

4.- (Telugu.) Account of the celebrated Temples in 
the Teravankur district in Malay alam. 


1. (Telugu.) Account of the Temple on the Chert" 
namallall'xW with notice of the Inscriptions and Images of 
the above Temple in ditto. 

2. (Telugu.) Account of the Kannanur Bibi in ditto. 

3. ( Telugu.) Genealogical account of Avenatu Nayer 
Zemindar of the Payeruma'a district in Malay dlam. 

4. (Telugu.) Account of the Rajas of Kolikatlu dis- 
trict with their manners and customs, &(*. in ditto. 

5. (Telugu.) Account of the Ktra'a Rajyam. 

6. (Telugu.) Account of Cheruman Perumal, a re« 
nowned King of Kerala, 

7. (Telugu.), Genealogical account of the Kolla'ari 

8. (Telugu.) Genealogy of the Cholali Swarupam 
and Edapiabhu Rajas in Malay dlam. 

P. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of the Kottayem 
Rajas in dtto. 


10. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of Nambeyar Ze- 
mindar of Eruxyn Nad in ditto. 

11. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of the Karraia 
Natu Rajas. 

12. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of Valenaytr 
Zemindar of Payeru Mallavai in dit 0. 

13. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of the Kurumla 
Nad Rajas. 

14. (lelugu.) Account of Rendulara district, with re- 
marks on the Temple of Bhagavati in ditto. 


I. ( Malay dlam) Chronological notice of Malayalam^ 
containing the dates of the deaths of Krishna Sucami of the 
Paidus, and of Cheruman ParumaL 

% (Malay dlam.) Account of hunting in the Malaya* 
lam country, containing Two Chapters. 

3. (Malaydlam.) Account of the agriculture of the 
Kerala Desam> containing Three Chapters. 

4. (Malay (dam.) Regulations of the Kerala Desam, 
in Two Chapters. 

5. (Malayalam.) Original account of Kerala Desam, 

6. (Malay dlam. j History of Sankarach&rya composed 
originally in the Sanscrit Language. 

7. (Malayalam.) Memorandum of Malayalam Books. 

8. (Malayalam.) Regulations of Malayalam related 
iu Verse. 

9. (Malayalam.) Account of the Tribe of Mapula 
Mar at Pannaki village in Malayalam. 

10. (Malay dlam.) Account of Yageyar at Allifad* 
dambu village in ditto. 

II. (Malayalam). Account of Kollikuta^ a y Chief of the 
Maputa Cast at Kalikota iu ditto. 

12. (Malayalam) Account of the Tribe of Teytrjali or 
Toddy Drawers in Malayalam. 

13. (Malayalam.) Account of Parakun MUil iu th* 
Kurumba Nad district. 

14. (Malay dlam J Account of Manihja Scttu a Jain 
inhabitant of Kalikota. 

15. (Malayalam J Account of Musa chief Inhabitant 
Df Mangatambalam village in Malayalam country. 

16. (Malayalam J Account of Pannayur village in the 
Kutanad district. 

17. (Malayalam J Account of Savakkudu Ayirnad in 
the H obeli district. 

' 18. (MalaydlamJ Account of the Jfytrumha Nad Raja 
in Malayalam. 

19. f MalaydlamJ Account of the tribe of Kunneyar 
Punnekir in ditto. 

1. (MalaydlamJ Rules of granting Lands for sale and 
on Mortgage in the Malayalam country. 

2. (Telugu.) Some account of the laws of Malaya* 
lam related by Verses from the learned- Pandits of ihe^ 
South and North part of the Malay dlam country. 

3. (Telugu.) Account of Eama Raja of the Teravan* 
kur Samasthanam in Malay dlam. 

4. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of Kollattu Swa* 
rupam or theiajcal Rajas, 

5. (Telugu.) General Sketch of the ancient Rajas 
of Malayalam with their works and dates, together with 
an account of Keralam Sec. 

6. (Telugu.) Genealogical account of Kollatu So?a- 
rupa JRaviverma Raja of Cherakalin Malayalam. 

7. (Telugu.) Rules of giving sons in adoption to the 
Travenkur Samasthanam from the Cherakal Samaslhnam. 


1. (Malay dlam.) Account of Mallaparra. Koyah'm 
the Vetlalanad district. 

2. (Malayalam.) Account of Vulluxa Nad or Angadi 
Puram Rajas in Malayalam. 

3. (Malay dlam.) Explanation of an Astronomical Table 
given by Kanneyar Panakemmar Astronomer in ditto* 


4. (Malaydlam.) Account of ~Aldom Kadari at Ka* 
Ukata Nagmram in ditto. 

5. (Malaydlam.) Account of Koya Vitil Koyah or 
Samudri Koyah at Kalikata Nagdram in ditto. 

6. {Malaydlam.) Account of the Mosque at Teruza* 
ramgodi in ditto. 

7. {Malaydlam.) Account of Kuta Nati Numbtdi in 
the Malaydlam country. 

8. {Malaydlam.) Account of the tribe of Kammatta 
Tattam Mar 9 Coiners at Kalikata in ditto. 

9. (Malaydlam.) Some account of Malaydlam, ch- 
ained from rfardri Namburi in ditto. 

10. (Malaydlam.) Legendary account of Pannayur 
Kshetratn in ditto. 

11. ( Mafayalanu) Account of Kodari Namburi Pad 
in ditto. 

12. (Malaydlam.) Account of Senior Kodhal at Vetiala 
Wad Senkar Narrain Kshetram in ditto. 

13. (Malaydlam.) Account of Kudalore Namburi in 

14. (Malaydlam.) Account of Kula Nad in Malai/alam 

15. (Malaydlam.) Account of the 1 "erumana Chari Raja 
in ditto. 

16. (Arabic.) Account of Kannur Khadi in Ma* 

17. (Malaydlam) Account of Kondavat TangaU'm ditto. 


1. (Telugu.) Report of the Progress of Nitala Naina 
from 1816 February to March 1819, on his Journey in 
the Travenkur district in the Malaydlam country. 

2. (Tamul) An account of the customs and manners 
of the Smarta Bramins of Keralam. 

S. (Tamul) Account of the birth of Senkardchdrya 
and bis forty-six curses on the Namburi Bramins of 


1. (Tamul) Account of the different tribes of the 

Malay dlam country. * ' 

2. {Tamul) Account of the Temple at Tirukmakode 
in ditto. 

3. (Tamul.) Revenue Account of Kavatdpar Nad 
in ditto. 

4. (Telugu.) Genealogy of the Kavalapar Nayer 
Zemindar of Kavalapar Nad in ditto. 

5. (Tamul.) Copy of the Record of Kolikatu pre- 
served in the hands of the Senadhipatiat Kolikatu Samas- 
ihanam in ditto* 

- 6. (Malay dlam.) Some Geographical accounts in the 
Malay dlam Language. 

7. (Malay dlam.) Copy of an ancient record on Palm 
leaves of Jyaduvalam wad in the Palakad district. 

8. (Malaydlam.y Copy of the Mataydlam record of 
Puducheri preserved in the hands of Uddachari Mana* 
deyar of the above village in the Palakad district. 

9. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Teruvaltorc: 
JLshelram in ditto. 


I. (Tamul.) Account of the Tribe of Nayen Mar 
in Malay dlam. 

Sf. (Tamul.) Legendary account of the Temple of 
r Adikesava Permal at Teraxaltur in the Travenkur dis* 
Crict iuMalay&lam. 

3. (Tamul.) Genealogical account of Nanjeka r a* 
tan who ruled at Nanjanad in former times in Malay dlam. 

4. {Tamul.) Account of Teruvangode otherwise 
called Terumtan gode village in ditto. 

5. (Tamul.) Account of the Mountaineers residing 
on the Panmalla Hill in the Travenkur district in ditto. 

6. Tamul.) Account of the celebrated Temple of 
finantasena of Teruvenandapuram in ditto. 


1. (Tamul.) Legendary account of (he Naralrt 
Swami in the Pagoda at TerupaM^tora Kotta in Kochi 

2. (Tamul.) List of the villages of Yaddapalli 
Yada Rajyam in Malay alam. 

3. (Tamul.) Account of the agriculture in Te- 
ruiaiangode Samasthanam in Malay dlam. 

4. (Tamul.) Account of the Products in ditto. 

5. (Tamul.) Account of the Revenues in ditto* 

6. (Tamul.) List of the Paddy Fields and dry 
Fields in the Malay alam district. 

7. (Tamul.) Account of the Wild Tribes resid* 
ing on the Nila Malta Hill in the Travenkur district. 

8. (Tamul.) Account of the Imports and Exports 
of Goods in Senganechari district in Malay alam. 

9. (Tamul) Account of the Wild Tribes or?«- 
layemmar residing on the Hills of Ko??jei*apall$ in ditto. 

JO. (Tamul.) Account of the Aresamar residing 
on the Savari Malla Hill in ditto. 

11. (Tamul) Account of the Tribe of Plapalli Bra* 
wins at Ambalapula in ditto. 

12. (Tamul) Account of the Tribe of Vareyer in ditto. 

13. (Tamul.) Account of the Tribe of Ellakar in 
Malay alam. 

14. (Tamul) Account of the Nayer otherwise called 
Prabhus in ditto. 

15. (Tamul) Account of the Tribe Nandu Manesagar 
in ditto. 

16. (Tamul) Account of the dates and years of the 
Kaliyug Rajas. 

17. (Tamul) Account of the Grants and Rales of the 
people in Malay alam. 

18. (Tamul) v Account of the Seasons in Malaydlam. 

19. (Tamul) Account of the produce of the Sugar 
Cane in ditto. 


20. (Tamul) Rules for Tarious Officers* in the/Ma-i 
fay a lam country. 


1. (Tamul. Legendary account of the holy Temple 
at Erungal Kodda in the Muk mdapuram district in ditto. 

2. (lamul) Account of the Setur Desam with the 
limits and Hills &ca. of Malay dlam. 

3. (Tamul.) Account of Vaddalanjari^ PaTaj/nore 9 
Tekku, and Marwalam villages, with the Hills ana Boun- 
daries, in the Sellakur district in ditto. 

4. (Tamul.) Account of Jyrnad in Tallapalli dis- 
trict in ditto. 

5. (Tamul.) Account of the holy Temple of Vad* 
iakannatha at Tresh&apur in ditto. 

6. (Tamul.) Accounts of the Tillages of the Yan<* 
amakall district in ditto. 

7. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple at Parumanam 
in ditto. 

8. (Tamul.) Account of the Tribe Alley anmar at 
Parumaftam in Yanamakall district in ditto. 

9. (Tamul.) Account of Tachudaya TCymal in the 
fdukundapuram district. 

10. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple at AvuUatur in 
the Kotachari district. 

11. (Tamul.) Account of the celebrated Temple of 
the Goddess Bhagavati at Kodungallu village in ditto. 

12. (Tamul.) Legendary account of the Temple of 
Mahadeva at Terunanjekallam in the Kodangallur district. 

13. ( Tatriul.) Account of Puduvi in the Kochi district. 

14. (Tamul) Account of the annual Ceremony of the 
Temple at Jreshwapur Kshetram. 

15. (Tamul) List of the villages of the Teruvankur 
district with an account of Individual families, Houses 
&ca. of the above district. 

16. (Tamul.) List of the villages of the Kochi districts 
M ith an account of the Individual families and Houses, 


- 17. (Tamul.) Genealogical account of Mulur Kams 
Kotia Mannakottachen Zemindar of Jyrnad. 

18. (TamuL) Account of the holy Temple at Talley* 
embalam in the Jyrnad district. 

19. (TamulJ Legendary account of the Temple at 
Muduvarra Ambalam in dilto. 

20. (TamulJ Account of the Temple of Ay en Tollti in 

2 1 . (TamulJ Account of the Cocoa Nut and Betel Nut 
Gardens at Andekatumuri village 

2\ (TamulJ Account of the Atteyemmar and Valley a 
Mod aid lar casts in the Travenkur and Kochi districts. 

23. (TamuL) Account of the Pulayer Yatu Vulleyan* 
gap Mar casts in the TreshwaPur district in Malay dlam* 

24. (TamuL) Account of Kunjekrishna Manaiana^ 
Prime minister of the Kochi Rajah. 

25. (TamulJ List of the custom Houses of the Kochi 

26. (Tamnl.J 
trict in ditto. 

Revenue account of the Kodangalur dis< 

27. (TamulJ List of the goods that are selling at KoU 
lettu Kambole City. 

28. (TamulJ 
%ochi district. 

29. (Tamul.J 

30. (Yamulj 
Kochi district. 

Account of the Revenue Lands of the 

List of the Temples in the Kochi district 
List of the charitable Choultries in the 


1. (Tamul) Account of the holy Temple of Jan* 
drdana Swami at Varkara Kshetram in ihe Travenkur dis* 

2. (Tamul). Account of the five Celebrated Temples 
at Kolatupalli and other places situated on the range of the 
Hills in the Travenkur district. 

3: (TamuL) Account of the Temple of Viranangavti 
Sasta at Parungaiam in the Travenkur district. 


4. r (Tamul7j Account of the Wild tribes of Media 
Aresemmar, Kaneyalar^ Mala Vellammar, &c residing 
on the Hills of ih^Jravenkur district. 

5. (TamulJ Account of the Establishment of the 
Temple of Senkara Narain Swami at Ndvayekolam Ahor* 
anarriburi Pada Kshttram in ditto. 

6. (TamulJ Genealogical account of the Rajas of 
Travenkur in Malaydlam. 

7. (TamulJ Account of the Anreyanatu Pula in ditto. 

8. (TamuL) List of the villages and Temples in the 
Aryanad district. 

9. (TamulJ Account of the Temple of Anandesuvra 
Mnha Dexa at Arianad in the Travenkur district. 

10. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Temple of Pulemutu 
Sasta in ditto. 

1 ?; (TamuL) Ditto of the Temple of Mannadi Bhaga- 
rati Goddess at Ayengal Matham in ditto. 

12. (TamuL) Account of Aryanad in the Travenkur 

13. (TamuL) Account of Nadugad and Onamannakall 
in ditto. 


1 . (TamuL) Account of the Temple of Krishna Swami 
at Ambalapula a village in the Travenkur district in Mala* 

2. (TamuL) Account of the tribe of Krisyan (Christians 
of the Malabar coast) Nasrani Mapula Mar at Putangor 
and Palayangore villages in ditto. 

3. (TamuL) Account of the Temple of Kallakotta in 

4. (TamuL) Account of the Temple of the Goddess 
Palliarakave Bhagavati at Kavall village in ditto. 

5. {TamuL) Account of the Temple of the God Sasta 
at Anaprambukkall in ditto. 

6. (TamuL) Legendary account of Tullavadi Vishnu 
Kshttram in Malay dlam. 

7. (TamulJ Ditto of the Temple of Teruvullarpart 
Kshetram in ditto. 


8. (Tamul) Legendary account of Vallabha Kshetram. 

9. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Mangombu 
H'tagavati at Paliankunnu village in the Ambalapida dis- 

10. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Paddeparkave 
Bhagavati at >emiakolam in ditto. 

11. (Tamul) Account of the Temple of Sasta at Tahali 
in ditto. 

12. (Tamul.) Account of the Temples of Kambnratu^ 
Vishnu and Bhadrakali and of the Tolill Varandttu Kuiam 
Images &c. in the Karumai district. 

13. (Tamul) Account of the Temple of the Goddess 
Panndyennar Kave Bhagavati in tiie Teruvallayi district. 


14. (Tamul) Legendary account of Sivakshetram at 
Korunde in ditto. 

15. (Tamul) Account of Senganachari Tillage in the 
Senganachari district. 

16. (Tamul) Legendary account of Kandeyur Sixar 
kshetram in ihe Mavelektrra district. 

17. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Makadexa'wk 
the village of Pandalam. 

18. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Mahadexd 
at Venmani in the Pandalam district. 

19. (Tamul) Account of the holy place of Subrah* 
many a Kshetram at Tumbanad in ditto. 

20. (Tamul.) Legendary account of Stnganore Si* 
vakshetram in the Mavtllikerra district. 

21. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple in Arumola 
village in the Teruialli district. 

22. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of the Goddess 
Patdli Bhagavati in the Kottarukerra district. 

23. (Tamul.) Account of the. Temple of Bhagavati 
in Manadi village. 

24. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Pavamba* 
Deva hi Pavambai village in the Manapalli district. 

25. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple belonging to 
the Konkani casts at Mayen Kolam iu the Travenkui 

96. (Tamul.) Account of the Mosque of the SonaMa* 
pula Mar cast in ditto. 

27. (Tamul) Account of Barani Kave Temple in 
Rampuram village in the Travenfcur district. 

28. (Tamul.) Legendary account of Nangayar Kulanga 
Kshetram in the Travenlcur district. 

29. {Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Subrahmanya Pagoda 
zlArepadd* in ditto. 


1. {Tamul.) Account of the four divisions of the 
Tfagamar cast with their Religious customs and manners, 
in the Malay dlam country. 

2. (Tamul.) Account of the daily allowance of the 
Pagoda at Teruvul/v village in ditto. 

3. (Tamul.) Ditto - of the daily allowance of the 
Pasroda at Aramola in the Teruvullt district. 

4. (Tamul) Account of the branch of the Kdrana 
Vanmar Race at Tanattu in ditto. 

5. -(Tamul) Account of the Namburimar Potlemar 
in the Teruvutlt district. 

6. (Tamul J Dissertation on Sowing different sorts 
of Grains in the Teruvulle district. 

7. (Tamul J Enumeration of the various officers with 
their duties in the Teruvulle district. 

8. (Tamul.) Account of the Revenues of the Teru* 
xulli district. 

9. (Tamul) Schedule of articles on which customs 
are levied in the TtruvulU district. 

10. (Tamul J Account of the Revenue of Kavellikerra 

11. (Tamul) Account of the daily allowance for the 
temple of Maha l)eva at Kundeyur in ditto. 

12. (Tamul J List of different sorts of goods that are 
produced iu the Mavellikerra district. 

13. Tamul J Account of the daily allowances for the 
Pagoda of Krishna Swami at Mavellikerra. 


14. (Tamul) Account of the Export and Import of 
Goods in ihe Panddlam district with some accouut of thft 
Mohammedan people in Pandcdam. 

15. (TamuL) Account of the Goods that are Pro* 
cjuced in the Panddlam district. 

16. cTamul) Account of the limits and boundaries 
of Panddlam. 

17. (TamuL) Account of the allowance for the Pa- 
goda of Malta Dexa at Panddlam. 

18. (TamulJ Description of the Saslan Fort and 
Temple in the Kunnatur district. 

19. (TamulJ Catalogue of Goods that yield Revenue 
at Sasslankotta in Kunnatur district, 

20. (TamuL) Enumeration of the various duties of 
Asana Matur Pannekar at Kunatur. 

21. (Tamul) Financial account of the Kunnalw 

22. (TamuL) Description of the Temple at Sastan 
Kotta Fori in ditto. 

93. (TamuL) Memoirs of the Family of Saramuli 
Raja at Kalikottu. 

24. (Tamul ) Account of the produce of Iron ore 
on the Hills of Valembe in the Kottarkerra district in 
Malay dlam. 

95. (TamuL) List of the Goods liable to be taxed at 
the Custom House of Kottarkerra district in ditto. 

26. (TamuL) Account of the Revenue of the Kottar* 
Jeer r a district. 

27. (TamuL) Account of the Family of Atingal Raja 
|n the Sarayem Kil district. 

28. (TamuL) Account of the Elxar Cast in tlii 
Sarayem Kil district. 

29. (TamuL) Account of the Products of ditto. 

SO. (Tamul.) The Revenue account of the Sarat/em 
Kil district. 

31. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Karnapalli district, 

32. (TamuL) Account of the Produce of ditto. 


33. (TamuL) Account of Ifie Tribe Nambeyar in (he 
Kochi district. 

34. (Tamul.) List of manufactures in the Puranad 

35. (Tamul.) List of the Cfiowkis in the Kochi Sams* 

36. (TamuL) Account of the Revenues of Kochi. 

37. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Mukundapuram 

38. (Tamul.) Account of the holy Temple of Kuta 
Manika Kshetram in the Erangalkoda village. 

39. (Tamul.) Account of the Revenues of the Trisfa 
wur district. 

40. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Schtr district. 

41. (TamuL) List of the Rivers in the Valapanad 

42. (TamuL) Account of Pulapanad with remarks 
en the Hills, Caves, &c. 

43. (TamuL) Revenue account of the Sellakur dis« 

44. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Kodungalur district* 1 

45. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Kanayennore district, 

46. < Tamul.) Account of the Nedar Mohammed Ma* 
pula Cast at Pennanechari in Malayalam. 


1. (TamuL) Genealogical account of the Palakatti 
Rajas in ditto. 

2. (TamuL) Account of the Goddess Bhagarvati 
at Kalikalangerra Yamur in the Palakatti district. 

3. (Tamul) Account of the d ifie rent tribes of the 
Malay alam Bruhmans. 

4. (TamuL) List of the People of different Nations 
in the Malay alam country. 


T. (TamuL) Rules for performing the Cefeffionjr of 
dnampandaya in the Malay alam country* 

• < 



2. (Tamul.) List of the Books that are in the la- 
dapalli Kuja's palace in Teruxankur. 

3. (Timul.) Account of the Annual Charges of the 
Teruvankur Rajas and of the amount of the Revenue 
expenditure of Teruvankur. 

4. (Tamul) List of the districts that produce To- 
bacco and Pepper in the Malay alum country. 

5. (Tamul.) List of the districts of Teruvankur. 

6. (Tamul.) List of;the Choultris in Teruvankur* 

7. (Tamul) Account of the goddess Yalanga Bha* 
gavati in the Vaktttu district. 

8. (Tamul.) Account of the goddess Vattur Bha* 
gavati in the Vakkettu district. 

9. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple- of Nilakanthd 
Swami at Yatu Manur: 

10; (Tamul) Description of the Vedagiri Hill at 
Kurumallur Kerr a in the Yatu Manur district. 

11. (Tamul.) Account of the Temple of Krishna Swami 
at Teruvappur Kerra in the Kottayem district. 

12. (Tamul.) Ditto of the Temple of Mahadevaai 
Teruxallapalli in Senganachari district. 

13. (Tamul.) Account of Samba hachari Raja of Am* 
bala Palta. 

14. (Tamul.) Genealogy of Kannur Kar. 

15. (Tamul.) Account of Tamara Kolam with a de- 
scription of the Boundaries of the above place in the 
Travenkttr district. 

16. (Tamul.) Account of the Rules of carrying off the 
Women of the inferior C ists or Polayers in the Malaya* 
lam country. 

17. (Tamul.) Account of the Muselmans at Kalli* 
Icotta with remarks on their Mosque. 

18. (Tamul.) Account of some Papers of the Raja 
of Terevetankoitu. 


1. (Tamul.) A Malay dlam Book containing an Ac« 
Count of Kerala, &c. translated into Tamul. 


i ?. (Tamul) X copy from an original Manuscript in 
the possession of the Bibi of Kananore in Malay dlam m 


I. (Tamul. ) Customs and Manners of the Nambudari 
ftrahmans in Malay alamu 

9. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Atyemmar Brahmans 
in ditto. 

3. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Pundara Telia Mar 
Brahm<ms in ditto. 

4. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Pattemar Brahmans in 

5. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Yemberan Mar 
Brahmans in ditto. 

> 6. (Tamul J Ditto ditto of the Pallor Mar Brahmans 
in ditto. 

7. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Areya Pattar Mar 
brahmans in ditto. 

8, (Tamul) Ditto ditto of Patlarunegal Brahmans ia 

4 9. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Elayalu Brahmans 
in ditto. 

1 10. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Muttadu Brahmans 
in ditto. 

II. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Wunneleri Pandar 

12. (Tamul.) Ditto ditto of the Nambesen Mar 
Brahmans. l 

13. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Ahapodu Vail 
Brahmans in ditto. 

J4. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Parapodu Vail 
Brahmans in ditto. 

15. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the Nambadi Brahmans 
in ditto. 

16. (Tamul) D itto ditto of the Nambeyar cast in ditto. 

17. (Tamul) Ditto ditto of the J^areya Mar Cast in 


18. (Tamulj Customs and Manners df the Pushpalcafi 
cast in Malay alam. 

19. (TamuL) Ditto ditto- of the Pusharatti Cast in 

20. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Safcar Cast in dittoi 

21. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Kshetriya or sover* 
eign Cast in ditto. 

22. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Samanla or sover* 
eign Cast in ditto. 

23. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Tambe Mar Cast in 

24. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Adeyadi Cast in ditto* 

25. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of Wotagraham Pannekat 
Cast in ditto. 

26. {TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Plapalli Namburi 
Mar Cast in ditto. 

27. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Nayamar Cast io[ 

28. (TamuL) Ditto of the Kanesa Cast in ditto. 

29. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Parmum Cast in 

SO. f TamuL) Ditto ditto of the Mukuvar cast in ditto* 

31. (TamuL) Ditto ditto of the £foar Cast in ditto. 


I. (Telugu.) Report of the Progress of Niilaltt 
Ttmna on his journey in Malay dlam and Kongeyem 
from 1807 to 1813, 


I. (Telugu.) Report of the Progress of Nittal* 
Naina on his journey in Malay dlam y from April 18l6i 
to February lb2L 

■--» T'!!-* 



1. Genealogical account of the Padshahs of Bijapur to- 
gether with a former account of the Revenues of that 
district in the Deklan. 

2. Account of Gopichand Raja of Bengal. 

3. List of the Kings and of the ancient Cities of Ilin* 
dustan -and Guzarat. 

4. Journal of Narain Rao, and Anand Rao from 
Ahmednagar to Aurangabad. 

5. Remarks of the Route from Ahhmednagar to Aurun* 
gabad by Narain Rao. aud Anand Rao. 

6. Account of the City of A hmednagar. 

7. Account of the village Ro%a. 

8. Account of Hemanda Panth. 

9. Genealogical account of the Bhosalas and the Pesh* 

JO. Account of the City otPuna. 


I.* Genealogical account of Babaji Bhomla of the 
race of Pratapa Bhosala King of Ilingani, Davulagave 
Boradi and Puna &c. 


1. List of Kyfiyats or Memoirs collected and sent 
from Aurengabad. 

2. Victory of Sewnji Raja, Prince of Salara* 

3. Historical account of Puna* 

* • 

4. The War and Campaign of Baji Rao, Peskwa and 
^K Trimbaha Rao Senapati in Hindustan. 

5. The War between Baji Rao and the NaKab Noser 
Jeng Bahadur. 

6. Memoir of the Battle of Fiswas Rao, Sadasiva 
Bhau and the Abdali at Kuruksheh am. 

7. Memoir of the Death of Narain Rao, by Raghunath 

8. Memoir of Sindiah. 

9. Memoir of Holhar. 


1. Account of the War of Salitahan with Vikramarlca 

2. History of the four Schemes of Lubdhahani. , f 

3. Account of the Miracles of Damaji Panlh a DisV» 
cipleofthe Vyshnai a Religion. 

4. Account of Piasanna Piabhu Prince of the City of 

5. Account of the holy place of Mandaza Gunna Til- 
lage in ike Ahmednagtr district. 

6. Account of Hassanagangu, Bamani, Padshah of 

7. Account of Raja Rampanth and of the battle bet- 
ween Ravfiudada and Nizam Ali Khan at Ra/cchasi Bhu* 
xana on the banks of the Godaveri. 

8. Memoir of the Battle of Daud Khan with Hasan 
Ali Khan in the^DeAfow. 

9. Narrative of the mode of keeping accounts in 
the time of the Ptshtia. 

10. List of the Mahratla Cavalry, in the time of 
Saiaj/i Madhava ' Rao Panth Pradhan. 

11. List of the Salaries and Jagirs of the Mahratta 


1. A short account of the Revenue of the Fifteen 
Subahs in Hindustan under the Government of Akbar 
Pads ha Emperor of Delhi, 




. 1, Account of the Kings of the four ages, and the* 
Genealogical account of the Mahratta Kings of Satarah* 


1. Account of the War of Viswas Rao Bhau Saheb 
of the Mahratias. 

1, Genealogical account of Nana Santb. 

1. Account of Sahu Raja, and of his victories. 

1. Account of Enams and Jagirs granted to the 
Silladars of the Mahratta Army in lieu of payment, for 
the Fessali year 1204. 


1. Genealogical account of Maloji Ghorpeddah and 
his War with the Moguls. 


1. Account of Nawab Naser Jung's War •with the Mah- 
ratta Peshwah. 


1. Account of Viswas Rao Bhau Saheb. 


1. Account of Aurengzeb Padsha A. 


1. Memoir of the Battle of Viswas Rao Bhau Saheb 
at Panipet. 


* 1. Estimate of the Aurengabad Subha with an ac- 
count of its Pergunnalis, Circars, Mahals, villages, 
Revenues, &c. 


1. Account of the Prince Rajabhuvarah* 


1. Account of the Birth of Salivaharr, and his War 
•with Vihramarka the Raja of Ujayin. 


* 1. Account of Sivaji Raja, and of his War with 
the Padshah of Delhi. 

2. Account of the five Tribes of the Mahratla 

3; Account of the Battle of Pannipet, detailed in a 
letter from Raghunath Rao Yadava to the Peshwah, 
Srimant Raghunath Rao Dada, ending with a descrip- 
tion of the defeat of the Mchratta Army, and of the 
escape of Malharji Holher. 

4. Genealogical account of Raghvji Bhosala Prince 
of Nagpore. 

5. Genealogical account of the Mahratta Prince, Sahu 

6. Account of the War of Sedobah at Kurukshetram. 


1. Account of the holy place of Lohadanda Kshetra, 
otherwise called Panderpur* 

2. Account of the agriculture, productions, commerce, 
weights and measures, &c. with a list of Beasts and Birds 
in the Ahmednagar district. 

3 Account of Kumara AH Saltan of Hindustan. 

4. The Establishment of the Towns of Gujarat 
together witu a particular account of the Government 
of the Rajas. 

5. Account of the Birth of Vikrama Raja, Prince of 


1. Account of the Padshah of the City of Bijapur 
with an account of its Suburbs, Batteries, Gates, Bar- 
riers and Bazars, both in and out side of the Fort, and an 
abstract of the Revenue of the six and a half Subhas qf 
the Dekhiti) and the names of the sixteen Subhas of 
Hindustan, and remarkable shrines of holy persons in 
the city of Bijapur. 

% Account of Rama Raja, Prince of Dexagir % other* 
wise called D owlet abad. 

3. Account of the holy places of Nasik, Tryambak% 
and Panchavati. 

4. Account of the Revenue of Bijapur, commencing 
from 895 Fassli to the Sen 1095 and an account of the 
Padshahs of the Dekhin* 

5. Account of the Hill Fort of Devagiri 9 and of 
Rama Raja. 

(j. Copy of a Recorch in the hands of Ramachandra 
Baba Brahman at Punah, containing the Chronological 
account of Punah and of the Dekhin. 


1. Account of the City of Kalikapuri Patnam&nd 
of Bhoja Raja. 

2. History of Vikrama Raja Prince of U jay in. 


1. Account of Viswas Rao Bhau Saheb. 


1. Account of the Dekhin and Konkan y and of Asef* 
jah's transactions in those countries, with a translation 
from Persian into Mahratta, and also an account of 
Ahmedanagar City. 


1. Thirty-two Stories of Vikrama Raja, * 



r 1. Account of the discourse between Kali and Dkarl 
bia Raja* 


1. Account of the discourse between Kali and 
parikshit Maha Raja. 


1. Genealogical account of Malgoji and Vitoji ££a* 
#afa, Mahratta princes. 


1. Tale of Surpanakha a giantess. 


1. History of Gunasagara son of Sivadatla Maha 
Raja, King of the City of Bharatpur and the succession 
of Kings. 


1.^ Account of the Marriage of Rukminu 

1. Ditto ditto ditto. 


1. Account of Sudhama a poor friend of Krishna, who 
obtained abundance of riches after visiting him. 


1. Account of the Battle of Gajendra a remarkable 
Elephant with an Alligator 'in the former ages : at the 
conclusion of the Battle the former was protected by the 
God Vishnu, and the latter was slain. 


1. Account of Sarikar&charya. 
S. Recount of Gajdsur Daitya. 


3. Some account of the Bala Ramayan. 

3. Account of Bhoja Raja. 

5. Account of the birth of Sita* 

6. Account of Harischandra Raja. 

7. Twenty-five Tales of a Betala related to Vik* 

8. Some account of Mayuraxarma* 


1. Another Copy of the Twenty-five Tales of a 


1 Account of Nala Raja. 


1. Account of the amorous graces of Hindu Women* 

2. A short geographical account of the Earth. 

3. Account of Dhruva Rat/a. 

4. Account of Hassanganga Bahmani sovereign of 

5. Account of the elements of existence. 


1 . Reports of Ananda Rao and Narain Rao or the 
years 1805 and 1806. 

J. Ditto ditto for the years 1806 to 1807. 

Copies of Tamul Inscriptions on Palm 



Ten Inscriptions from Vishnu KanchL 


Five Inscriptions in the Pagoda of Sringapuri Naiha 


Thirty Inscriptions on stone in the Pagodas of Tern* 
chuiutora and Tcrupynam. 


Twenty inscriptions on stone in the Namam Iswer Koil 
and E^ravilara Koil. f 



Twenty inscriptions in Tanjaoar Kandej/ur Iswee 


Twenty-five ditto in Tarasaram Isweram Koil, Sondra 
ParomalkoiU Teruchallemutten Gopinath Parumal Koil 
feud Keyla Paleyal Koil. 


Ten inscriptions on stone in Toracatte Palli Isweram 
Koil and Bodalore Isweram Koil^ 



Twenty-five inscriptions in Tetla Marator Pasvpatti 
Jsweram Koil, and Teru Karegavorc. 


Six inscriptions in Teruvadi Kody Jsweram Roil. 


Four inscriptions on stone in the Temple of Teruvairam 


Eight inscriptions on stone in Sulcha Naraina Parumal 
Koil, Manukorli Maha Isweiam KoiL 


Fifteen inscriptions by Dtvaraya* 

Seven inscriptions of Terukalekonam* 

Eight ditto ditto of Terunamale. 


Thirty inscriptions of Kilayore Isweran, Teranamalla 
and Terukovalore. 


Eight inscriptions in Sukha Naraina Parumal Koil, and 
Manucorte Maha Deca Jsweram Koil in the Vendavasi. 

Copper inscription of Sadaska Malta Rfya, 

Copies of Miscellaneous Inscriptions. 


(Hala Kanada.) Six hundred and two inscriptions 
on stone and copper in the Mysore, Bednore, Sunda and 
Kanara Provinces. 


{Hala Kanada and Mahratta.) Two hundred and 
eight ditto on stone, copper and paper, grauts in the My* 
sore, Bednore and Kanara countries. 


(Kanada, Telugu and TamuL) Two hundred and six 
ditto, ditto, in the Mysore, Telugu and Diavida coun- 


(Kanada.) Fifty-seven ditto ditto in the Sunda 
country * 

(Kanada.) Seventy-five ditto ditto. 


(Kanada.) Sixty-four inscriptions on stone and 
copper iu the Sunda country. 


(Kanada.) Fourteen ditto in the Kanara country. 



(Kanara, Detanagari and Nandinagari) One hun- 
dred and eight inscriptions on stone, and copper and grants^ 
in the Mysore, Bednore, Kanara and Sunda countries. 


( Kanada, Persian and Maliratla ) Fifty inscriptions 
on stone and copper and grants in the Ankola and Gokar- t 
nam, districts in the Sunda country. 


(Kanarfa.) Sixteen ditto on stone and copper and 
grants hi the Mysore country* 


(Kanada and Mahratla.) Fifty-three ditto ditto. 


(Telugu, Devanagari) Grandham and Persian.) Ona 
hundred and eighty-nine ditto in the Venkatagiri dis- 


(Ttlugu and Persian.) Seventy-four ditto in the NeU 
lore and Venkatagiri district. 


(Telugu.) Forty-seven inscriptions on copper, grants 
in the Ganjam district in the Telugu country. 


{Telugu.) One hundred and twenty-eight ditto ditto* 


(Telugu.) Twenty-seven inscriptions on stone in the 
Devarakata and Bezvad districts ia the Ttlugu coun- 




{Telugu.) Two hundred and twenty-five inscriptions 
on stone and copper, and grants in the Bander Gantur. 
district in the Telugu country. 


(Telugu) One hundred and twenty-four ditto ditto 
hi the Gantur district in the Telugu country. 


{Telugu.) Eighty ditto ditto. 


{Telugu.) Fifty ditto ditto in the City of Ama* 
ravatipatnam and the Gantur district. 


{Telugu.) Twenty-one ditto at Upatur and Cherkur 
village, in the Telugu country. 


(Telugu.) Two hundred and sixty-one inscriptions 
on stone in the Zillah of Vizagapatanam in the Telugu 


{Telugu and Kanada.) One hundred and twenty-four 
ditto in the Warankal, Anumakanda, Kalyanam and 
Kalberga districts in the Hyderabad country. 


(Kanara and Telugu.) Seventy-nine inscriptions In 
the Surapur and Warangal districts in the Hyderabad 


{Telugu, Deodnagari and Persian.} Seventy inscrip- 
tions on stone and copper and grants in .the district ol 
Vdayagiri in the Arkot Sub ah. 


(Persian, Telugu and Mahratta.) Thirty- three Grant* 
in the Guramkondah Taluk, Ceded districts. 


(Telugu, Devanagari, Mahratta and Persian*) Two- 
liumtredand twenty-two inscriptions on stone, copper, and 
grants in the Koyelluganta and Kandanavole districts in 


(Telugu % Devanagarij NanMnagari, Mahratta and Per* 
siav.) One hundred and eighty-six ditto in the Ced- 
ed districts. 


(Telugu and Hala Kanada.) Fifty-five inscriptions 
on ston<? and copper in the Adavani Nagala Dinna anil 
PanchapaUem districts. 


(Kanada, Telugu, Mahratta? and Persian.) One hun- 
dred and seven inscriptions on stone, copper, and grants 
iu the Jambula Maddugu district in the Ceded districts* . 


(Kanada, and Hala Kanada.) Seventy-eight inscrip* 
tions on stone,, and copper in the Kampili district in 


(Hala Kanada, Tamul, Telugu, Mahratta and Per- 
sian.) Two hundred and six inscriptions on stone, and 
cop ner and grants in the Sidhavatam district in the Ced- 
ed districts. 


'(Mahratta, Persian and Telugu.) Fifty-two grants 
in the Kaddapa Takedi of the Ceded districts. 


(Teluguj One hundred and forty inscriptions oil 
stone, copper and grants in the Chitavole district in ditto* 


{Hala Kanada, Devanagari and Telugu.) Two hun- 
dred and eighty-nine inscriptions on stone and copper in 
the Kannole and Chintagunta district* 


(Hala Kanada, Devanagari, Grdndham and Mahrat* 
ta &c.) Two hundred and thirty-nine inscriptions on 
stone and copper in the Chinnore and Kamalapuram 


(Kanada and Ttlugu.) Two hundred and sixty-six 
ditto and grants in the Kandanavole or Kunnole districts., 


(Mahralta and Persian.) Twenty grants of the 
Gararnkondah Pargauah in the Ceded districts. 


{Hala Kanada Telugu, and Persian.) Eiffhfy-eight 
inscriptions on stone and paper in the Advani y Balari and 
Gulem districts. 


(Telugu and Kanada.) Fifty ditto in the Ceded 


Telugu^ Mahralta, Kanada and Persian.) Eighty* 
five inscriptions on stone, copper, and paper in the An* 
antapuram and Guti district in ditto. 


Telugu* Mahratta and Persian.) Ninety-six in- 
scriptions on stone, copper and grants in the Takedi 
Kuddapa of the Ceded district. 



{Telugu, Hala Kanada and Persian.) Two hundred 
and four grants in the Chennur district. 


(Telugu, Grandham and Mahratta.) Seventy-one 
inscriptions on stone and paper, grants in the Devur and 
Chennur districts in the Kadapa country . 


{Telugu, Devanagari, Mahratta and Persian.) One 
hundred and ten copper inscriptions, and paper grants, in 
the Kunta and Kamalapuram districts in ditto. 


(Telugu and Persian.) Two hundred and Ninety 
two inscriptions on stone, copper and paper grants in* 
the Duvur district. 


'(Telugu.) Seventy-five ditto in the Pulevendalah 
and Tadaparti district, 


YGrandham and Telugu) Two hundred and five 
ditto ditto, in the Kandanole and Chittevole district. 


(Telugu, Hala Kanada and Persian.) Two hundred 
and Ninety-four inscriptions on stone in the Jambula 
Maddugu district. 


1. \Tamul) Forty inscriptions on stone in the Tri* 
chinapalli district in Dravida, 

2. (Tamul, Grandhum and Telugu.) One hundred, 
and Seventy-three ditto ditto, on copper in the Karur 
Darapuram and Koimbatur districts, in the Dtavida 


3. (Tamul Grandham and Telugu J Two hundred 
rnd Twenty-four inscriptions on stone and copper in 
KanchL Mamandur and Mavellipuranty and other place* 
in. the Arkot Subah. 


(Tamul.) One hundred and Twenty-eight inscrip* 
tions on stone in the Tirnalli district in Dravida* 

(Tamul and Kanada} One hundred and Twenty- 
six ditto on stone and copper in the Koimbatur^ Karut 
and Darapuram districts in ditto. 


1 . {Tamul J Thirty-eight inscriptions on stone in the/ 
district of Trichinapalli. 

S. (Tamul, Grandham and Kanada.} Ninety-eight in« 
script ions on stone, copper, and grants in the Koimbatur 
and Darapuram district. 

3. (Tamul.) Twelve inscriptions on stone ia th$ 
Vullatu Kotla of the Tanjore district. 


1. (Tamul, Grandhun and Telugu.) Thirty-three ditto 
on stone and copper in the Arkot and Tanjore districts. 

2. Eleven ditto of the Dindekal district in Madhura* 

3. (Grandham.) Two copper inscriptions in the Da* 
ropuram district. 


1. (Telugu and Kanada.) Ninety-one inscriptions on 
atone, copper, and grants, in the Karur, Darapuram and 
Koimbatur districts in Dravida. 

2. (Tamul.) Thirty^seven inscriptions on stone, cop- 
per, and grants in the Changall Patta district, in Dravida. 

3. (Tdugu.) Twelve inscriptions on stone ia the 
Trichinapalli district in the Dravida country. 

C XXV 11 


1; (Tamul and Telugu.) Forty-nine ditto and cop- 
per in the Arkot district. 

2. (Telugu.) Fifteen ditto ditto, in the Diovida 


/Tamul.) Fifty-three ditto ditto, in the Vriddha* 
chala district in the Arkot country. 



(Old Malay&lam and Tamul.) One hundred and 
Fourteen inscriptions on stone and paper, grants in the 
Malay&lam country. 


(Old Malay&lam and Tamul.) Forty -two ditto tlittO| 
in Malay&lam* 


(Old Malay&lam*. Tamul and Grandham.) One 
hundred and Twenty-two ditto ditto on copper, arid pa* 
per, grafts in the Malay&lam country. 



Manuscript Translations, Reports, 
Sfca. in volumes. 


1. The^ Vamsaveli or Genealogical account of the 
Dynasties of the Chola, the Chera and the Pandya Kings* 

2. Ditto or Genealogical suc<$ssion of the Chera 

3. An account of the Pandya Rajas. 

4. Notice of the CAeraJiajas. 

5. Of the Limits and situation of the three Tamul 
Kingdoms of Chola, &c. 

6- Account of the ancient Hindu Rajas. 

7. The Purca Varti or ancient History of the Chola 

8. The Cheriti or actions of the Valuta Rajas of 
Tanjore, TrichinapaUi and Madura. 

9. Account of the Origin and First Establishment of 
the City of Maduia. 

JO. The Madura Puranam 24th Chapter. 

11. Translation of the 50th Chapter of the Madura 

12. The Genealogy of the Pandya Rajas from the 
Madura Puranam. 

IS. Account of the Sankattar or College of" Sixty-four 
learned men at Madura. 

14- Account of the Chola Princes, written in the 
Mahratta language. 


15. Ancient History of the Chola Rajas. 

16. Abstract of the Raja's Reigns. 

17. A short account of the Chola Rajas? 

18. The Sthala Mahatmya of the Kaveri river, 

19. Ditto ditto, of Rudrapuram or Valur near Chi* 

20. Abridgement of the Sri Vanunga Mudi Punda- 

21. Genealogical account of the Chola Rajas. 

22. Account of Achyuta Bhupal Naik of Tanjore. 

23. The Limits of the Chola, Pandy an and Cheran 

24. The distinguishing titles and Epithets of the Cho- 
Ian, Cheran and Pandy an Rajas. 

25. The titles of the Cheran Rajas. 

26. Tonda Mandmam Viralar. 

27. List of the Provinces, Nads, &c. 

28. The Rajas of the four ages. 

29. Account of the Jaina religion. 

30. Devasthanams or temples of the Jainas. 

31. Account of Chadarangapatnam or Sadras. 

32. Names of the Iustruraents used by the stonecutters 
at the Quarry of Adicalacherryma near Sadras. 

33. Account of Pulicat enquired by C. V. Ramaswa- 

34. Short notice of the Kaniachi right claimed by the 
villages or husbandmen. 

3\ A short account of the Kaniachi Hereditary te- 
nure of lands of the Inhabitants of Tonda Mandalam. 

36. Of Kaniachi lands. 

37. Memoir of the original settlement of ditto. 

38. Extract of a letter from Captain Caldwell dated 

39. A letter from — — Garrow Esq. Collector of Koim* 
batore, to Major Mackenzie. 



40. Vessels discovered in the Pandukulls. 

41. Memorandum of information required from any of 
the learned and intelligent Brain ins of Srirangam and Tri- 



1. The History of three Rajas, the Cholen y the Cheran 
and the Pandyan. . 

2. Cholen Purvam Paltayam, according to the KuU 
vettu of Kanchipuram, containing the History of the, 
future and present times. 

3. The Nal Purcdkya Pattaya Vivaram or Annals of 
the reign of Kcrikala Cholen. 

4. The Goshapara or abstract shewing the grants 
made to the Temples by Kerikala Cholen. 

5. The list of the twenty-four N&ds composing the 
.Konda Desam. 

6. List of the Rajas who reigned in former times. 

7. Glossary of the Cholen Purvam Pattayam ex- 
plaining the Elakanam Tamul^ and Sauscril terms. 


1. List of Maps, Drawings and Plans, &c. 

2. Preliminary notice. 

3. General *S ketch of the History of the Southern 
divisions of the Peninsula. 

4 Haisala Raja Vijayam or Balana Ray a Cherilra. 

5. Un6nished Memoir of the History of Mysore. 

6. History of the Rajas who ruled the country of 

7. The Haisala Raja Vamsdvali. 

8* The Genealogy of Harihara Ray a. 

9. Ram Raja Cheritra. 

10. A translation of the Rama Raja Cheritra from two 
Copies in Kanara, assisted by a copy from Maharatta* 

•11. Mysore History. 


12. Account of the Births and Ages of the Mysore 

13. The particular names of the Arasus of the Mysore 

14. The names of the D always that managed Seringa* 

15. A Literal translation from the Kanarese. 

16. Account of the Kings of Mysore. 

17. Mysore Nagarada Purvottar a* 
18* Account of the Rajas of Mysore. 

19. Ditto of the Rajah Wadeyar and other Rajas of 

20. Historical Memoir of Kafdla* 

21. Account of Seringapatam* 

22. Kyfiat of SivMa Samudra. 

23* History of the D always of Mysore* 

24. Narapati Vijayam or the glories of the Narapati 

25. Another History of Seringapatam* 

26. Memoir of the Kings of Kalinga 

27. Sketch of the History of Seringapatam. 

28. Another History of Seringapatam. 
. 29. Account of ditto. 

SO. Kyfiat of Seringapatam Fort* 

SI Boria r s Historical collections of Mysore and Subiahs 
History* $: 

32. The Mysorean Management under Chicka Dna 

33. Additional Taxes by Chiclca Deo* 

34. A Peep into the last century. 

35. Another peep into ditto. 


1. List of the Pallams or division of the Southern part 
of the Peninsula. 


2. Historical Memoir of Terunavelli or Tinneodli. 

3. Short account of the History of Madura, and Trichi* 

4. Mullah's Chronological and Historical account of 
the ancient princes of Madura. 

5. A Chronological and Historical account of the Te< 
lugu Princes. * 

6. Visvanatha Naik f first Raja. 

7. Muttu Kishnama Naik, second ditto, 

8. Virappa Naik, third ditto. 

9. Krishnappa Naik, fourth ditto. 

10. Mutu Viswapa Naik> fifth ditto. 

11. Tiramalli Naik^ sixth ditto. 

12. Muttu Virappa Naik, seventy ditto. 

13. Chokanatha Naik, eighth ditto. 

14. JRanga Krishna Muttu Virappa Naik 9 ninth ditto. 

15. Ugra Ranga Chokanatha Naik, tenth ditto. 

16. Minakshi Ammal the Dowager Queen of the tenth 

17. Sketch of the History of Madura down to the reign 
of Trimal Naik, 

18. History of the former Rajas of the Telugu nation. 

19. Account of the Kings of Kandia and their connec- 
tion with the Kings of Madura. 

20. Memoir of the Setupati or Ramndd Palligar* 

SI. A general History of the Kings of Rdmanddot 
the Setupati Samasthanam. 

22. History of Tanjore. 


1. Memoir of the birth of Parasurama. 

2. Historical memoir of Kolekodu or Kalikota* 

3. Account of the birth and death of Krishna. 

4. The Kerala Uttpati or origin ofMalabar* 

5. Of Lands, their distinctions or classes. 

• •• 


6. Unfinished translation of the Kerala utpatti by Tho- 
mas Oglevie. 

7. Descriptions of the manners and customs of the 
Namburi Brahmans, and people of different classes of 
Malay alara or Malabar. 


I. Account of the principal Revolutions that have hap- 
pened in the Balaghat Carnatic. 

% General Sketch of the History of the Southern 
Divisions of the Peninsula. 

3. Account of Seringapatam translated from a Mah* 
ratta Memoir. 

4. Kyfeat of Seringapatam Fort. 

5. History of Seringapatam. 

6. Another Sketch of the History of Seringapatam* 

7. History of Seringapatam. 

8. Historical account of Dankanikotta. 

9. History of Salem; 

10 Sketch of the History of the Palligars of Magri. 

II. Historical Sketch of the Palligars of Maharaz 

12. Historical Sketch oiMakali Drug. 

13. A short account of the Province of Wynad. 

14. An account of the Northern part of Wynad. 

15. Some account of Wynad. 

16. Historical account of Bidunur. 


1. Account of the several Sovereigns and Rajas who 
have reigned since the Beginning of the Kaliyug. 

2 History of Kondavir. 

3. Notices of the Fort of lnnikonda: 

4. Chronological account of the duration of the differ- 
ent Governments of the Peninsula. 


5. The Dandakaocli ox account of the dynasties of tim 


6. Account of the family who composed or compiled 
this work. 

7. Provincial account of Kondavir. 

8. A short account of the seven Rajas of the Redtawar 
family of Kondapilly and Kondavir &c. 

9. Kings and Sovereigns of Andhra Desam or.Konda* 

10. Account of the Gajapaii princes of Orissa* 

11. History of the ancient Rajas of Warangal. 

12. Historical account of Anamukonda, and of th» 
Rajas of Warangal. 

13. History of the Palndd. 

14. Succession of Kings and Governors of KondapillH 

15. Memorandum of the Northern Circar. 

16. Raja of Bhadrachalam and Palaunsha. 

17. Fragment of an Historical account of the Vijoyan* 
agara family. 

18. Memorandum of Cuttack. 


J. History of Kondavir. 

2. Notices of the Fort of Inakonda. 

3. The Dandakavelu 

4. Account of the family. 

5. Another account of the Donda KavelL 

6. A short account of the seven Rajas of the Redlawaf 
familv of Kondavir. 

7. Account of Duri/odhen, and other ancient Rajas. 

8. Account of Warangal 

9. Abstracts of various Histories. 

10. Short Historical Memoir of the Government of 
Andhra Desam. 

11. Abstract of the villages ^ 


12. Account of the Reddewar family.' 
18. The History of Krishna Raj/alavaru. 

14. Successions of Kings and Governors. of Kondapilli. 

15. Account of the places, where diamonds are found in 
the Kondapilli Circar. 

16. History of the Palnad. 

17. Account of the Raja of Bhadrachalam &^Palaunsha* 

18. Notices of the Government under the JSawabs of 
Kurpa or Cuddapah. 

19. The history of Nandana Chakravarti. 

20. Translation of a Sasanam* 

21. Account of the Generation of the GqjapaU king* 
of Onssa. 

22. Account of Cuttack. 

23. A Map of ditto. 

24. Route from Cuttack to Nagpur. 


1. Paper submitted by C. Boriah. 

2. Translation of an abridged account of a Manu- 
script at Chandragiri. 

3* Historical account of Chendragiri. 

4. Some account of the principal Revolutions. . 

5. Notes made in Reading the Syud Nama. 

6. History of the Sera Cirkar in the Carnatic. 

7. Another account of ditto. 

8. Account of the Satgerh Zemindar. 

9. History of the B aramahal. 

10. Account of Ambur . 

11. Historical account of the Establishment of the Eu- 
ropeans at Madras or Chinnapatanam. , 

12. Table of contents. 

13. A Map of niue Palliams in Chittavar. 

14. Situation of the nine Palliams cjependant on ditto. 


15. Cast of the Paligars. 

16. History of the Family of the Paligar of Mugra\ 

17. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Pannarnarri* 

18. Ditto ditto, of the ditto PakaL 

19. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Tombah. 
So. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Gudypat. 

21. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, NaragaU 

22. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Pallur. 

23. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Kallore. 

24. Ditto ditto, of the ditto Pulacharla. 

25. Ditto ditto, of the ditto, Hangar. 

26. A Map of the Bomraj Paliam. 

27. History of the Paligar of Bomraze Paliam* 

28. Estimated Annual Revenue of ditto ditto* 
29* Genealogical List of the Paligars. 

SO. Sketch of the Kalastri country. 

31. History of the Paligar of Kalastri. 

32. A Map of Venkatagiri. 

33. History of the Paligar of Venkatagiri. 

34. Genealogical list of the Paligars. 

35. The Bakhyr or Historical account of the Govern- 
ment of the Chingalpet Raja. 

36. Kyfeat of Ginjy from Colonel Read. 

37. Account of Gingy. 

38- A short account of the Rajas. 

39. List of Historical materials. 

40. Historical account of Gingy. 

41. Story of the origin of Bagipetta. 

42. Fragment of a Memoir relating to the death of 
Jaisinh at Gingy. 

43. Historical account of the Subahdari or Nawabship of 
Arkot. r 

44. List of the Padshahs. 


45. Account of the Drugas or Hill Forts. 

46. List of the Killas or lower Forts. 

47. Account of the Purgannahs in the Pay en Ghat. 


1. Notices of the present State of the Anagundi h- 
tnily, the descendants of the ancient Kings of Bijanagar t 

2. The Vamsdvali or Genealogy of Krishna Deva 
Hay a. 

3. Sketch of the history of the Rajas of Anagundi^ 
Mysore, Baramahal, &ca. 

4. Account of Bijnagar. 

5. Another ditto. 

6. Traditionary notices of the history of the country 

7. Literal translation of a Rayasa from the Madhwa 

8. Original account from the Raja of Anagundi. 

9. History of the Anagundi Rajas. 

10. Ditto ditto Kings of Bijanagar and Anagundi. 

11. Divisions of the Anagundi district. 

12. Boundaries of ditto. 

13. Account of the present State of the Anagundi 

14. The Coins used in the country. * 

15. Translation of a Danapatram ox grant. 

16. Account of Daruji. 

17. List of the villages belonging to the Kusba of 

18. A Letter from the Bijnagar Raja. 

19. Kalagyanam or past and future. 

20. Translation of an Inscription. 

21. Account of the first Establishment and Progress 
of the Marhattas. 

22. Translation of a grant engraved on a copper plate. 



S3. Translation of a Ddnapatram or grant. 

24. Inscription on a stone Pillar. 

25. Translation of a Kanara inscription? 


1. Historical account of tbe Establishment of the 
Europeans at Madras or Chinnapatam. 

2. Preliminary notes to the Historical account of the 
Kings of Bijanagar. 

3. History of the Anagundi Rajas from the present 
Representative of that family : January 1801. 

4. Ditto of the Kings of Bijnuagar and Anagundi 
from enquiries at Alpattan and Anagundi: January 1801. 

5. Divisions of the Anagundi district. 

6. Boundaries of ditto. 

8. Account of the present state of the Anagundi coun- 
ry in the 1800. 

9. Account of the weights and measures used at this 
time in the Anagundi district. 

10. Account of Daruji. 

1 1. Translation of a Grant. 

12. Ditto of a Ray as a or address to the Raja of Ana* 
gundi from the Madhwa Guru in 1800. 

13. The Kalagyanam or past and future. 

14. History of Sundur family. 

15. Legendary account of the Sundur. 

16. Historical account of Guti and of the Establish* 
xrient of the Mahrattas. 

17. An account of B atari. 

18. Kyfeat of ditto. 

19. Memoir of the district of HiriaL 

20. Historical account of Ratengiri. 

21. Of the Town and Fort of ditto. 
22 Remarks on the district of ditto. 

S3. View of the Succession of the Palligars of ditto. 


84. Sketch of the Ratengiri Palligars. 

25. Historical account of MadakSera. 

26. Kyfeat of Harpanallu 

17. Historical account of Uchengudrug. 

28. The History of Rhydrug. 

29. Stiiala Mahatmyam of Rdydrug. 

So. Kyfeat of ditto and list of the Pagodas of ditto. 

31. Genealogy of Krishna Ray a. 

32. Historical memoir of Konderpi. 
3d. Ditto account of Penakonda. 

34?. Remarks on the present state of ditto. 

35. Legendary account of the origin of PargiJ 

36. Historical Sketch of the succession of Governor t 
of the Penakonda. 

37. Translation of a Kanara Inscription. 

38. Kyfeat of Sanfir. 

39. Memoir of Hindupur. 

1 . Hints, Memoranda and Queries regarding Mahratta 

2. Hints for Information on the modern Mahratta His* 

3. The Genealogy of the Bhonskh Raja. 

4. Mahratta memoir. 

5. General distribution of the Mahratta force. 

6. Translation of a narrative of the principal events, 

7. Account of Ghorpeddeh. 

8. Kyfeat of Guti. 

9. Historical account of Holkar. 

10. Historical Memoir of the family of theSindias. 

]. Tradition of the origin of the Mahratta language 
and character. 


2. Remarks on some of the most remarkable places id 
the Konkan. 

3. The names of the twelve Konkan Desas. 

4. Brief Historical and Geographical Remarks on differ- 
ent places. 

5. Account of the five tribes or castes of the Mahratta 

6. Historical account of Virata Nagar in Mocha 

7. Memoir of the Mahrattas by a Musselman.. 

8. Sivaji — Extracts relating to that Chiefs actions. 

9. Account of Sivaji the Mahratta chief. 

10. Of the Mahrattas-- apparently written in 1782. 

11. Traditionary account of the origin of Sivaji Raja^ 

12. Genealogical account of the family of Sriman 
. Mahratta. 

1 3. Traditionary account of the Dekhin Government 
of the Mahrattas. 

14. Ditto ditto— from the Mahratta. 

15. Genealogical account of the family and ancestors 
of Raghoji Bhonsala of Nagpore. 

16. Ky tfeat of Guti: 

17. Short account of the Mahratta family of Tanjore. 

48. Letter from Ram Chendra Nilkantha Rao to Ram 
Raja at Gingy. 

19. Ditto ditto to PrahUda Punta Pratinidhu 

20. Ditto Bahji Baji Rao to the Raja of Sindpur. 

21. Sketch of the History of the Mahrattas. 

22. Appendix. 

23. List of places from which the Chaut was collected 
by Bajirao General of Shahu Raj. 

24. General distribution of the Mahratta force. 

25. Account of Dhundia. 

26. Sketch of Mahratta politics. 



I. Hindu Chronology and succession of Dynasties, 
'Written at Punah. 

2. Memoir of the succession of the Dekhini Padshahs 
of Bijapur. 

3. Names of the twenty-two and a half Subahs of the 
Empire in the time of Alemgir Padshah. 

4. History of Hamanda Punt, a Mahratta tale, 

5. Account of Dowlatabad, anciently called Deva- 

6. The Legendary story of Ram Raja of Devagiri 
now called Dowlatabad. 

7. Account of the district of Ahmednagar in theDekhin^ 

8. Descriptive memoir of the ancient place of Ellora 
near Dowlatabad. 

9. Description of Ellora and of the several caverns, 
sculptures, figures &c. carved there, Examined and des- 
cribed in February 1806. 

10. Route from Aurungabad to Ellora. 

II. Sketch of the part of the Hill cut perpendicularly, 
and the Excavations in the face thus cut. 

12. Two Drawings. 

13. Memoir of the three Slhalams Trei/ambak 9 Ndsik 
and Panchdvati. 

14. Historical account of Ndsik and Panchdvati. 

15. Account of the Rajas who ruled at Ndsik. • 

16. Particular account of the Temples, Religious Build- 
ings and remarkahles places, at Ndsik, Panchdvati and 
the neighbouring places. 

17. Memoir of the Loha Danda Kshetra or Sthala Ma* 
hatmyam of Punderpur. 

18. Historical Notices of MirjL 


1. List of the fifty-six divisions of Jambu Dwipam. • 

2. Bhugolam or Cosmography of the Hindus. 



3. Account of the fifty-six Desams or Divisions of 

4. Description of the habitable World. 

5. A Treatise on Geography, or the Hindu System 
of the universe. 

6. Dimensions North to South ; with a Plan. 

7. Description of Jambu Dwipam as related in tho 
Lakshmi N dray ana Samhitd. 

8. Geographical sketch. 

9. Extract of Partepat RaghaviaWs Essay on Hindu 

10. Account of the travels of Adi Lakshmi a Brahman 

11. Brief account of the Astronomy of the Hindus of 
the Dekhin. 


1. Introductory notice of the Hindu Castes, reli- 
gion and modes of worship. 

2. Religion of the Hindus. 

3. A Table shewing what castes worship different 
deities severally. 

4. Account of Iswer. 

5. Yadast or memorandum of the villages allowed as 
Kuttala or allowances to the Decasthm of Sri Mindksh 
at Madura. 

6. Ditto ditto or abstract of the villages for the Adha 
Kuttala or half allowance. 

7. Ditto ditto of the Kuttala Gaom or allowed villages 
of Irapuli. 

8. Ditto ditto of Adha Kuttala or half allowance erf 
of Subrahmanya Swami. 

9. Ditto ditto of the Shakudi Kuttala or allowance o 
the village of Shakudi. 

10. Ditto ditto of the Kuttala or allowances granted br 
Mutu Pillar. * 


11. Ditto ditto of the villages granted for the use of 
the Temple of Sri Minakshi Devi at Madura. 

12. Ditto ditto of the Kuttala of Mutu Kharvagar. 

13. Ditto ditto of villages belonging to the Devasthan 
of Sri Minakshi Devi at Madura. 

14. The Lila or Illusions of Madura Sundara* 

15. The Sthala Mahatmya of the Kaveri river. 

16. Ditto ditto of GruArapuram. 

17 The Legendary account of the Chola Raja's Brah* 

18. Abridged accountof the Idol worshipped at Teruva- 

19. The Sthala Mahalmyam and History of the Chitta* 

20. Extract from the Attavani account. 

21. The Sthala Mahatmyam of Arunachel Iswer. 

22. Translation of the Sthala Mahatmyam of Kanchi. 
25. Account of the shrines of different Gbds at ditto, 

24. A list of the several Tirthams, or sacred pools. 

25. Particular account of the worship of Ammavaru. 

26. Abstract of the Mahatmyam of Kanchi. 

27. Account of the ordinary observances at Kanchi. 

28. The Mahatmyam or Sthala puranam of Mavelli* 

19. Account of the origin of Pancha Tirtham. 

SO. Remarks on Pancha Tirtha. 

31. Legend or Mahatmyam of the temple of Bhargaw 

39. An account of the Kings of the Kali Yug compil- 
ed by the chief Sthanika of Sri Permadur. 

33. An abstract of the duration of the several dynas- 
ties from the commencement of the Kali Yug. 

34. TJhe Mahatmyam or Legend of the original ap» 
pearance of the Pancha Tirupati. 

„ 35. Intelligence of the late dispute at Madras between 
the Saiva and Vaishnava sects. 



36. Legend of the origin of Ardha Nariswarl 

31. Account of an Image of Vanu Gopal Swami. 

38* Yadast of the Perganna Tripati in the Compa- 
ny's Circar. 

39. Another account of the villages of Tripati in the 
hands of Enamdars. 

40. General abstract of Tripati. 

41. Kyfeat of the boundaries of ditto. 

42. Yadast or Memorandum of ditto. 

43. The particular account of the Rajas of ditto. 

44. Ditto ditto of the twenty-three Pattams of Chola 

45. Ditto ditto of the eighteen Yadaxa Pattams* 

46. The Sthala Mahatmyam or Legendary account of 
Sri Vmkaleswur Swami. 

47. Of the different foreign tribes who come in pilgri- 
mage to Tripetu 

48- Account of the seven Hills and of the Roads to 
Sheshdchala Parvat. 

49. Legendary history of the incarnation of Sri Tern* 
vangala Swami. 

50. A particular account of the daily ceremonies at 
the Pagoda of Terumale. 

51. Ditto ditto ot the Pancha Murti or five Images 
which are in the shrine of Sri Venlcatdchalapati. 

52. The Brahma Ulsava or grand annual ceremo- 
nies of Terupati. 

53. Inscription N. E. of the Telugu Sasanam at 

54. Ditto in Kanara characters on the west of the last 

55. Ayetsagha Mala or the triumph of Bhdshyakar. 

56. The Mahatmyam of the Kodumudu Deoastlh nam. 


1: The Sthala Mahatmyam of the Kaveri river. 

2. Legendary account of the five Lingams of Vydya* 
natha Swami. 

3. Legend of the origin of Tiramalkudall. 

4. A particular account of Mdrkandeswar. 

5. Legendary account of the Hill and Pagoda of 

6. Names of the Eighteen Yugams. 

7. Traditionary account of the worship of Chamundi 

8. Legendary Tale of the Rdkshasi of Tanur or the 
story of Kerabanla Raja. 

9. Kyfeat of Kanambaddy in the district of Buken* 

10. Names of the Pagodas there and of the pb- 
jects of worship. 

1 1. Kyfeat of Bukenkaira. 

12. A short account of Chicka Maglur in Bala Ghat. 


13* Legendary Memoir of Chicka Terupati. 

14. Account of Husa Mangalam. 

15. Kyfeat of Tanykana. 

16. Legendary account of Hdla Rdmeswar. 

17. Memoir of the Mountain of Chandra Drona Parcat 

18. Particular account of the Establishment of the se- 
veral Jangam Maths. 

19. Another account of the mountain of Chandra Dro- 
na FarvaL 

• 20. The Sthala Mdhdtmyam of Harra Kara. 

21. Purdnam of Kalsa in the district of Kop m 

22. Legend of Rdnaguta near Sulakaira. 

23. Legend of Kuntala Nagar now called Kumatur 
in the district of A nndvatu 

24. Legend of the origin and source of the Wardd 
liver at Warda Mula. 

25. An account of Tavanadi Mdganu 



1. Introductory Memoir, on the use and advantage of 
inscriptions and sculptured Monuments. 

2. Catalogue of ancient inscriptions and grants col- 
lected in different parts of Mysore, Kanara &c. from 

3. Ditto Sdsariams and Virakal collected from stones 
at Kalla Malgonda in the Sanur country. 

4. Mahratta Sanads preserved in the eastern district 
of Bala Ghat, Kalar, Oskotta &c. 

5. Mahomedan Sanads and grants collected in 
different parts of Mysore Bednore and Kanara. 

6 List of ancient inscriptions from Virakal and 
Mdstakal Monuments. 

7. List of funeral Monuments and infcriptions in 
memory of the Jain Gurus ox Pontiffs, and other Person- 
ages on the Hili of Srdvana Bdlagola a celebrated Jain 

8. List of fac simile Copies of ancient inscriptions 
and grants, from stone buildings, collected from June 
J804 to February 1807. 

9. View of the Seal and King attached to an ancient 
grant on copper plates preserved in the hands of the 
firahmans of the Gaujdra Agrahdram. 

10. Register of Sdsanams and original grants on stone 
or copper, collected in tne Southern provinces. 

11. Register of Sasanams and inscriptions chiefly in 
the Dr&vida or Tamul language and character, collected 
at Kane hi. 

12. Register of inscriptions in the Konga Desam in the 
districts of Karur and Kangyam &c. Collected by Nital 


1. Fac Simile of copper plates, in the hands of the 
Brahmans of Goujada Agraharam. 

2. Translation of an ancient inscription on copper 


3. Ditto ditto, 

4. Memoir of the Brahmans of Goujara Agrah&ram. 

5. Translation of an inscription cut on a stone at Kur~ 

6. Ditto ditto on copper plates containing the en~ 
dowment of an Agrah&ram by Sri Vira Sama Bhupati a. 
Kadamba King. 

7. Specimen of a Virakal or Monumental inscription. 

8. Translation of the copper plates of Hachi Agrahd* 

9. Translation of an inscription in Hala Kanara. 

10. Ditto of a Sasanam in the Kasba of the Karut 

11. Ditto of an inscription at Mahavelipur. 

12. Ditto of a ditto, cut on a Rock adjacent to the 
village of Saluvam Kupam. 

13. Ditto of a ditto, on a stone at the Pagoda of 
Basaral in the Madura district* 

11. Ditto of a ditto, of one of the ancient Balar 

15. Ditto of a ditto, cut on a stone upon the bill 
of Bellagola. 

16. Translation of the second List of brass plates found 
at Chiltledrug. 

17. Translation of a grant from the Fac Simile of an 
original engraved on a copper plate. 

J8. Ditto of a Ddnapatram or grant engraved on three 
plates of copper. 

19. Ditto of the copy of a Sasanam of Timmama. 

SO. An inscription at the Aluvaru Pagoda at Maluhota. 

SL Ditto ditto ditto Pagoda at Malukota. 

22. Translation of a Te/ttgw inscription at Tripati. - 

53. Ditto of a Telugu inscription west of the former. 

54. Ditto ditto West of the last, in Kanara. 

55. An inscription containing a grant by Krishna Dc* 
xarayalu King of Bijanagar. 


26. Translation of an inscription at Kalasa in the K&pt 
district of Bednore. 

27. Translation of inscriptions on several stones set up 
at the Pagoda of Kalasa. 

28. Inscription on a stone pillar set up in the inclosure 
of the Pagoda of Kotlala Mutur. 

29. Translation of a grant engraved on copper plates, 
in the Devandgari character. 

SO. Ditto of an inscription. 

31. Ditto of a grant of one of the Kalinga Kings. 

32 The grant of Ganapati Deoa Raja an ancient King 
of WarangaL 

33. Translation of a Sasanam in the Sanscrit Lan* 

34. Ditto of an inscription at the Pagoda of Amareswer 
near the Krishna in Gantur. 

35. Remarks on Kondavid. 

36. List of Sanads in Kanara, Mahratta, Sfca. 

37. Translation of a Mahratta Sanad granted bj 
Shahoji Raja. 

38. Ditto of a Kanara Sanad. 

39. Ditto of a Mahratta Sanad of Yekoji Raja. 

40. Ditto ditto in the Ramagalur district. 

41. Ditto ditto Kanara inscription. 

42. Ditto ditto copper plate belonging to the Dergah 
of Lota Shah at Bangalore. 


1. Distinctions among the Hindus. 

2. Religion of the Hindus. 

3. The names of Iswer and Vishnu, and their Wires., 

4. Trades of the Hindus. 

6. Pauranic Sjstem of the Universe. 

6. Ditto ditto. 

7. Account of Iswer and Vishnu. 


8. Legendary account of Hala Rdmeswer* 

9. Kyfeat of Gumagunta. 

10. Legendary History of the God, Taramateswer. 

11. Legendary Tale of the Mountain of Uttara y 
Gudah and of the God Sidheswer. 

12. Account of the Mddhava Guru. 
IS. Account of the Bhatta Rajas. 

14. Account of the Vysyaks ox Banians. 

15. History of Teruchindur. 

16. The legendary account of the origin of the wor- 
ship of the As watt ha tree. 

J 7. Acccount of Teruvatur. 

18. List of the different Festivals. 

19. Account of the Kananur Caves on Salsette. 

20. Brief account of Hindu Astronomy 
SI. Description of the artificial Globe. 

22. Tradition of the origin of the Mahratta Language 
and character. 

23. List of the Hindu Books generally preserved in 
the Library of Bramins at Nellur. 

24. The fable of the Sheep and Lion from the Mah* 

25. The story of the Jackal and Man. 

26. Remarks on the West and South Coasts of Ceylon. 

27. Remarks on ruins of the Hindu Templeat Manor. 

28. Answers to various Questions. 


1. The Bhugolam or system of the universe. 

2. Bhugolam or an account of the universe. 

3. Account of the termination of the Dwdpara Yugam 
and of the commencement of the Kali Yugam. 

4. Names of the fourteen divisions and sixty-four 
lesser Arts and Sciences of the Hindus. 

5 The list or circle of the Hindu Arts and Sciences. 

6. List of the most celebrated Hindu Poets and of 
their vvoiks. 

7. The most celebrated Poets in the Andhra or Te» 
lugu language. 

8. List of the most celebrated Poets or Authors and 
of their works. 

9. List of Hindu Books; 

10. Papers and notices relating to the Jain religion. 

IK Extracts of a Journal towards Toljapur from 

12. Extract from Captain Mackenzie's Journal. 

13. The Brahman's account of the Jain religion. 
li. Account of the Jains. 

15. Customs, Ceremonies, Laws and Regulations of fht 

16. Of the Jain Gurus, Yatis, or Pontiffs. 

17. Customs, duties and dress of the Jam Women* 

18. Of the Jains. 

19. A list of Jain Books. 

20. Further Queries regarding the Jains to be required 
of the Mudgiri Guru. 

21. Historical and Legendary account of Bellagola. 

22. Names of the Gurus from the last Tirthakar of 
ancient times down to the present Guru. 

23. Notices of the Jain Tenets and History. 

24. Translation of an inscription* 

25. Ditto of the Sdsan (or order) for the annual festival. 

26. The humble representation of the Jains of BelUhur 
lam in the district of Chinraypatam. 

, 27. Translation of a Sanad: 

28. Brief account of Jain Astronomy. 

29. Description of the artificial Globe. 



50. Hindu Literature. 1 

51. An Abridgement of the History of the Rdmdyana. 

32. Translation of a Telugu paper of explanations. 

33. Account of the Mar da Guru. 

34. List of the succession of the Marda Gurus. 

35. Account of the Jhatlis, their Origin, Customs and 

36. Account of the Batla Rajas. 

37. Account of the Vysyas Cox Banians. 

38. Legend of Harihar Pagoda. 

39. Legendary account of Jattesz&er Guda. 

40. Another account of Jatting Rameswar Guda. 

41. Of the Image of the God Venkataraman. 

42. Of Basawarta and the Lingam. 

43. The Legendary History of Dharmapuram. 

44. Notice of Hindu Mythology. 

45. Account of the Boyawars. 

46. Historical account of Hatti a district of Chink* 

47. Account of the Surya Vamsdvali. 

48. The Chendra Raja Vamsdvali. 

49. Another Vamsdvali of the lunar Rajas. 

50. Of the various tribes of hill people. 

51. Of a hill people, or Savarah near the Kimedi 

52. Account of the Savarallu 9 or hill people. 

53. A Letter of G. Lake to a Gentleman. 

54. A Map of Maxalipuram. 

55. Remarks on a journey to Mavalipuram, 

56. Account of the ruins and Sculptures at ditto. 

57. A Letter to Lahshman Bramin from C. Mackenzie. 

58. Historical account of Mahavalipuram. 



59. Ancient Sculptures of Mahdralipuram. 

£0. Particular list of the Gods, Goddesess, Ralhas ot 

61. Another Map of Mahavalipuram. 

62. An Extract of ditto. 

63. Description of the Caverns alKarli near Punch. 

64. A description of ancient characters. 

65. Of the Kananur Caves on Salsette. 


I . Distinctions among the H indiis. 

2. Abstract of the Casts classed under their respective 

3. Trades of the Hindus. 

4. List of the Castes. 

5. Trades and occupations in the Baramal and Salem 

6. Index of the Tribes. 

7. Account of the Ballajye and Yeddajye or right 
and left hand and Madhyesthm or Medial Castes of 
the Hindus. 

8. Introduction. 

9. Distinctions of the Hindus into five orders, viz. 
10. The tribes of Brahmans or Priests. 

II. The Rachawaru or Tribe of Princes and Warriors. 

12. Vysya. or Merchant born for the purpose of 
Traffic, cultivation and keeping of Cattle. 

13. The tribe of Vysya or Merchant, first sect, Naga* 
rivarlus or citizens. 

14. The Komati or Crafts. 

15. The tribe of Vysya ox Merchant called Agrawaraiu 
or Banyan. 

16. The division of Inheritable Property. 

17. The tribe fourth, Sudra who were created for 

.H» ; 


18. The Cast of Felalwaru. 

19. The tribe of Tondamandala Vellalwaru Inhabitants 
of Tondamandala and the Niru-poshiwaru ox those who 
nark their foreheads with Vibhuti or Ashes of Cowdung. 

20. The sect of Bandi Vellala, or Reddy Salt Vellala^ 

SI. The Sect of Kanchi Velalla. 

22. The Cast of Kummawaru which is divided into 
two sects. 

53. The Cast of Maharashtra corruptly called Mahrattas 

54. The Sect of Padma Saliwarlu. 

55. The Sect of lDfcangamwarlu or weavers. 
26. The Sect of Persaliwarlu : no tradition. 


27 The Sect of Mallcyadi Vellala or Inhabitants of the 

28. The sect of Gangardi Vellala (tradition none.) 


1. Account of the Sankara or mixed castes.' 

2. Ditto of the cast Sataniwar. 

3. Ditto of the cast of Rangre% 9 painter. 

4. Ditto of the cast of Jangam. 

5. Ditto the tribe of Pandarams ox religious mendi« 

6. Ditto Panegyrists ; sect of Agmarriwarlu. 

7. Ditto the cast of Bhatowars. 

8. Ditto the cast of Rqjaput*. 

9. Ditto the sect of Jhandrawarlu. 

10. The sect of Talwarlus corruptly called Tagat- 

11. The sect of Sirta Kanakars or disgraced accoun- 

12. Ppt-makers. 

13. The sect of Ava Kummawars or Pottc 

1 4. The sect of Telinga Kummawars. 

15. Kurabavarlu or tribe of Shepherds. 


16. Thcsect of Ma'lrawaru, a division of the Raclw* 
war us or Princes or Warriors, 

17. The cast of Ytkalliwaru or Spinners. 

18. The cast of Tichaguntiwarui 

19. T ie tribe of Woniwarlu corruptly called Rett* 
warlu or the sons of fire. 

20. Tiie sect of Besteawarlu or Palankeen Bearers. 

21. The cast of Chonadiwars. 

29. Tiie cast of Yadigawars or Extractors of the Juice 
of the Date tree. 

23. Tiie tribe of tVodidiwarlimpv steppers of water 

24. Tiie sect of Punnashi warlu or labourers. 

25. The cast of Vyadas or hunters. 

26. The cast of Madayavaru. 

27. Tiie cast of Korche&aru, or Venders of salt. 

28. The cast of Valili and Sugravawarlu. 

29. The Mongalwarlu or tribe of Barbers. 

50. The Chokulawarlu or tribe of Washermen. 

51. Yerluwaru or Watchmen. 
32. Tribe the sixth. 

S3. Tue cast of Mai wars or Praisers. 

34. Tne cast of Madigawaru, or Chuklers, or workers 
of leather. 

35. Account of the Balagaye and Yadagay or right 
hand and left hand castes. 

36. Another account of ditto. 

37. Table of the Balagaye, and Yeddagay or right hand 
and left hand casts, and AJadhyestcm or Medial casts of 
the Hindus. 

38. Usages among the Balagaye and Yedagaye, right 
Land and left baud and Madhytstam (or Medial.) casts. 


1. Classification of Dynasties according to the pro- 
vince or country. 

2. The Anda Chakram circle of the tfgg or universe. 

3. OF the different Chronological iEras used among the 
Eastern Nations. 

4. Account of the Surya Vamsaveli or Generation of 
the liajas of the Solar Race. 

5. The Genealogy or the Vamsaveli of the Rajas of 
the Surya Vamsa, or Solar Race. 

6. The Genealogy of the Kiugs of ditto. 

7. The Surya Vamsa or Genealogy of the Solar Kings 

8. The Chandravansa Raja Vamsaveli. 

9. The Vamsavel&H the Chandravansa Rajas. 
JO. Chandra Vamsa or Lunar Race. 

11. Ditto Ditto : the relation of Vyasa. 

12. Chronological account of the names and reigns of 
the several Dynasties and Rajas who have ruied in the 
Kali Yug. 

13. General Sketch of the History of the Southerner 
Divisions of the Peninsula from the commencement of 4he 
Kaliyug^ or the present age. 

II. Chronological accounts of the Rajas of Hindustan. 

15. Account of the years of the different Governments. 

16. List of the names of the rajas of Kondavid* &c. 
since the death of Satanika the Grand son of Pankshit. 

17. The kings of the Hindus from the reign of Yu» 
dhishthir to the year 1196, of the Hijri. 


1. List of the Kings who have ruled since the com- 
mencement of the Kali yug, to the year 4907. 

2. The Division of the Kanchi Mandalam country, 
subdivided into 79 Nadams or Purganahs. 

3. Ancient Records of the Chakravarti Rajas, Chola 
Rajas, Yddava Rajas, and other kings with dates, &c. 

4. Genealogical account of the Rajas who reigned 
over the Kingdom from the commencement of the Kali 
Yug untill this time. 


5. The Gerfealoary of the Rajas who ruled over the 
Empire from the beginning of the Kali lug to the year 
4907 orA.D. 1806. 

6. Translation of an abridged account of a Manuscript 
at Chandrugiri. 

7. Historical account of Chandragiri. 

8. The account of the Kings of the Kaliyug, com- 
piled by the chief Sthdnik of Sri Permatur. 

9. Historical Memoir of Tripati. 

10. Account of the Pagodas, Temples and Mantapams 
&c. of Tripati. 

11. The particular account of th?Rajas who formerly 
ruled at Tripati. 

12. Ditto Ditto of the Twenty-three Pattams of the 
Chola ltajas. 

13. Ditto ditto of the Eighteen Yddaxa Pattams, 

14. The Sthala Mdhdtmyam on the Historical account 
of Sri Venkattswcr Swdmi. 

15. A particular account of the daily Ceremonies at the 
Pagoda of Teruamale. 

16. Ditto ditto of the Pancha Murtti, 

17. Historical Memoir of Chandragiri. 

18. List of the Temples at ditto. 

19. List of the springs, wells and other water works 
in and about Chandragiri. 

SO. Historical Memoir of the race of Silava Katar 
Raja of Kaxati Nagar. 

21. Kalikapuri Vrittdnt or Memoir of the ancient city 

22. Chola, Pandya, Madura and Sri Rangam account. 

23. Chronological account communicated by Mulu 
Mara 1809. 

24. Varalar or Chronological account of the Kings of 
the Kaliyug. 

55. Memorandum of the Rajas of Draoira Desatn. 

26. Genealogical account of the family of Yadhishthir 
from Parikshit. 



S7. Memoir of Barkur by Karnik Ramesa* 

28. The Sahyadri Khandam. 

29. Historical Memoir of the ancient Dynasty of the 
Kadamba Kings. 

SO. The names and -dates of the Kings. 

31. The Kdlajn&nam or past and future. 

32. The Bhugola Prakerand. 


1. The different systems of Chronology among the 
Oriental nations. 

2. History of Jaxan. 

3. Notices of the several tribes of Heathens that reign* 
ed on the Coast of Malabar. 

4. History of the former Gentu Rajas who ruled over 
the Pandian country. 

5. Account of the kings of Kandia. 

6. History of Trichendore according to the Pur ana m 
or Tradition of the Brahmins. 

7. Translation of Notices of the life of Sivaji. 

8. Birth of Raghoji Bhosleh of Nagpur. /^ 

9. Memoir of the Ghorpeddah family. * >? 

10. A short account of the Mahralta reigning family 
at Tanjore. 

11. History of the Patau Hakems of Sanur. 

12. Account of the Palligars. 

13. Account of Kalikat 8th May 1799. 

14. Translation of a declaration given by Todamandy 


1. Origin of the English settlement of Madras. 
2. 4 Memoirs of Dankini Kotah. 
3. Ditto of the origin of Seringapatara and of the 
Rajas of Mysore. 

1 * 


*' *'tlviii 


4. Account of Seringapatara.. 

5. An account of the diiierent buildings at Seringa- 

6. Memoir of the life of Hyder Naik. 

7. Life of Tippii Sultan from the Mahralla. 

8. Tippu Sultan's orders for the Taluk of Kanakapalu 

9. Letter To His Highness Sri Manta, Sarvagc 
Madhavaraya liuja. 

10. Translation of an account of Sahu Raja. 
J 1. A translation of the Bakir of Sodabah. 

12. Bakir of Nana Saheb. 

13. Statement of the number of Troops established as 
quotas of the respective Maharaita duets at the Partition 
of that Empire. 

14* The humble representation of Abdul Ntbih 

15. Memoir of Mysore and life of Purniah. 



I * 

I. Memoir ef Kurg from tbe original Kanarese. 



€- xxix. 

1. Preface to the translation of the Ramayana. 

2. Introduction. 

3. An abridgement of the Itdmdyanam. 

4. Vishnou metamorphose en un Heros du nom de 

5. Extract from Mr. Colebrooke — Asiatic Researches 
Vol. X. 

7. The second book or Ayodhya kandah: 

8. The Eighteen Officers of a Court. 

9. The third book or Aranya Kandam. 

10. The fourth Ditto or Kiskkindah Ditto. 


1. Fourth Volume or Kishkindah Kandam. 

2. Notes by Mutumara — on the Geography of the 

3. The Rdmdyanam, fifth book otSundarah Kandam 

xxx r. 

1. The sixth book or Yuddha Kandam. 

2. Translation from the R&mdyanam of Bodhdyanah* 

3. Appendix to the translation from Bodhayanah. 


1. The Rdmdyanam; B&lakanda, 3rd, 4th and 5th 



1. The second Volume or Ayodhya Kdndam. 


1. The third ditto, or Aranya Kdndam. 

XXXV. * 

1. The fourth ditto, or Kishkindah Kdndam. 



1. The Rdmdyana in French, 1st Volume, containing 
from the Chapter 14th to the 26ih. 


1. Second ditto ditto, in French, containing the Chap- 
ters from 27 to 38. 

2. Ditto ditto, from 1st to 3 1st Chapter. 


I. The death of Shupala. 


* 4 clx 


I. Surabhdndcswara Kathd. 


1. History of the Rajas of Bijanagar. 

2. Kyfeat of the Bijanagur kings. 

3. Account of the Rajas of Mysore from a Persian 
Manuscript. , 

4. Of the Rajas and Dalaways of Sri Rangapatam 
from the Mahratta. 

5. Sri Vichitra Natdk by Guru Govind Sing. 

6. Kuraka of Guri Govind Sing from the Punjabi of 

7. Jnydn Retn&vali. 

8. A letter of J. Mackintosh. 

9. A letter of Mr. Ellis to Colin Mackenzie. 

10. On the Geography of the Hindus by Ragaviah; 

1J. Appendix. 

12. Assessment of the Subah of Bengal made by Torul 

> * 13. Abstract account of the Settlement of Bengal in- 
# * eluding Jahirs from the Bengal year. 

14. Abstract of the Particulars of the increase from 
**' 1 107. 

15. Appendix No. 8. 

16. Another Appendix 10 

17. Abstract of the Muzkurat or remission upon the 
Jumna of Bengal. 

18. Account of the Muzkurat of Rajshahy for the 
same year. 

19. Comparative account of the Jumma and Nankar 
of the principal Zemindaries. 

SO. Answers of Basteram Daroga of the Dufter. 



1. Historical memoirs of the Bahmini Sultans of the 

2. Ditto Ditto of the Adil Shahi kings of Bijapore. 

3. Historical memoirs of the Nizam Shahis of Doule- 
tabad and Ahmednagar. ' 

4. Ditto Ditto of the Kutub Shahis of Golconda and 

5. Ditto Ditto of the Ahmed Shahis of Berar. 


6. Ditto Ditto of the Beridi ox kings of Bcder. 

7. Ditto Ditto of the Sultans of Gujerat. 

8. Ditto Ditto of Malwa and Mandu. 

9. Ditto Ditto of the Mogul conquests in Karnatikex* 
tracted from the St/ed Nama. 

JO. Arkat and Gingi papers from the Mahratta. 

11. Historical memoirs of the Nizam's family by Ha* 
fi Ahmed Sahib. 

12. History of the Nizam 1 s family. 

13. History of the house of the Nizam. 

14. Memoir of the life of Asoph J ah Nizam al 

15. Historical account of the Sanur family: 

16. Memoir of the life of Ht/der Naik. 

17. Memoir of the Life of Tippu Sultan from the 


1. Account of the Bhamini Sultans of the Dekhin. 

2. Ditto of the Adil Shahis or Kings of Bijapore. 

3. Ditto of the Nizam Shahis of Ahmadnagar 9 and 

4. Ditto of the Bahader Shahi dynasty. 

5. Ditto of Kuteb Shahi or Kings of Telanga. 

6. Ditto of the Ahmed Shahi ox Kings of Berar. 



7. Ditto of the Beridi or Kings of Btder. 

8. Ditto of the Sultans of Gujarat. 

9. History of Malwa and Mandu. 

10. Syed Nama, or Persian History of the Family of 
Sadatullah Khan, Nawab of the Karnalic. 

11. History of the Nieams Family by Haji Ahmed 

12. Another history of the Nizam's Family. 

13. Memoir of the Life of A soph J ah, Father of Ni* 
zamul Mulek. 

14. History of the House of the Nizam from Sadatullah 
Khan to the Reign of present Nizam AH Khan. 

15. Account of Khwajah Abed. 

16. Memoir of the war of Daud Khan* 

17. Memoir of the war of Daud Khan and Hasan 
'AH Khan. 

1 8. Li fe of Hyder Nailc. 

19. Life of Tippu Sultan. 


1. Translation of the Defter Asafiah or Register of 
the six Subahs of Del kin. 

S. Abstract of the Subahs of the Dekkin. 

3. Revenues of the Subahs. 

4. Subah Bijapore with sea ports. 

5. Ditto of Gajipore Circa r. 

6. Ditto Hydrabad including Gorumkondah Ba^ m 
ghat and a part of the Karnatik. 

7. Translation of a Memorandum forming the conclud- 
ing notice in the Asafia Dejter. 

8. Memoir Illustrative of the H istory, Geography, and 
Statistics of the Dekhin. 

9. Estimate of the Square Contents of the different 
Principalities, in the Dekhin. 

10. The Turkeyan princes of Borahatipore. 


11. Statement of the Revenue of the Dekhin at the 
death of Alemgir. 

12. Memoir respecting the Ma hr alias. 

13. Memoir of the present Nizam. * 

14. Statement of the Revenue of the Nizamat, in the 
Suba of Beder, 

15. Anecdotes of the Southern Courts of Hindustan 
or the Dekhin. 

16. Translation of a Persian manuscript entitled Per- 
sian anecdotes. 

17. History of the Family of Haiti Kufeb Rahim, by 
Haji Ahmed Sahib. 

18. Account of the Purganahs of Chanda. 

19. Succinct account of the Nizam and the Principal 
Officers of His Court. 

20. Account of Berar. „ -W 

21. Memorandum of the State of the Southern Rajahs, 
Sirdars, and Jagirdars of the Mahratia Empire. 

22. Account of the Rastia Family. 
£3. Family tree of the Putverdhan. 

24. Glossary to Captain Sydenham's paper on Bijapore. 

25. Extract of a letter from Captain G. Sydenham. 

26. Remarks on Bijapore. 

27. A Paper of Drawings. 
2S. Account of Calburga by G. Sydenham. 


1. Memorandum of the Financial Records of .the 
Mogul Government in the Dekhin. 

2. Jlakikat Hindustan. 

3. "Assessments of the (Janets of the Dekhin. 

4. Revenues of Hindustan. 

5. Description of the Subah of Khandes. 

6. Subah Khandes. 
7 Circar Assir. 

6: Circar Galnah. 

9. Circar Nezzerbar. 

10. Circar Baglanah. 

11. Ditto Bey a Gudda. 

12. Ditto Hundiah. 

13. Account of the Subah of Berar 

14. Circar Ba&um. 

15. Ditto Batalbari. 

16. Ditto Mheker. 

1 7. Ditto^a/wrr. 

18. Pay in Ghat Berar. 

19. Circar ij/a;i Gudda otherwise Z?i0 Gudda. 

20. The Country of Chandah. 

21. Noticeof the productions, commerce &c. of Chanda 

22. Report. 

23. The Kyjiyat of the daily increasing Subah of 

24. Circar ^eJ Nager, commonly called Alcalus* 

25. Circar Muzrutabad, commonly Sakhur. 
26* Circar Turagull. 

27. Ditto Mudgull, together with sketch. 

28. Ditto Imteazgudd or Adonu 

29. Ditto Firozenagar or Raichur. 

30. Ditto Hasanabad or Kalbarga. 

31. Ditto Naldrug. 

32. Ditto AtaM SAaA JDrt/g-. 

33. Ditto Mustafabad, otherwise called Dabul. 

34. Ditto Azimnagar, otherwise named Bhilgam* 

35. Ditto Bankapur. 

36. Ditto Mohamed Nagar. 

37. Ditto Karnatiky commonly called SeraA. 

38. Sea Ports. 



K)/ftat t Subah of Beder. 


Circar Ankulkat. 


Ditto Musuffer Nagar. otherwise Melkhair. 


Ditto Feroxi Gaduh, otherwise Ealghar. 


Ditto Nandar, 


Account of the Svbah of Aurungabad, 


The Havelly of DowlaUibad. 


Circar Jaltiapur. 


Ditto Patun. 


Ditto Paraindah, * 


Ditto Sholapur. 


Ditto Sttltgnir. 


Ditto Janier. 


The account of the ifuooft offlt/drabad 


Circar _%db. 


Circar Bkongir. 


Ditto Ghanpurnh. 


Ditto Karilkmda. 


Ditto Deverkomta. 


Ditto Slustafttnagar or Kondapalli. 


Ditto Nelkonda. 


Ditto EalkundulL 


Ditto A«/«y. 


Ditto WaTangal. 


Ditto Murtazanagar, otherwise named Gtmlur. 


Ditto £/fore. 


Ditto Kummampett. 


Ditto Nizampatttim. 


Ditto Mechli Bander. 


Ditto Itnjamenari. 


Ditto Sikakoh. 


Karmtic Hydera'adi. 



71. Bala Ghat, Karnalik, Hj/derabadi. 

72. Circar, Sidhut. 

73. Gunjikotah. 

74. Guti. 

75. Kammam. 

76. Gurrumkonda. 

77. Pay en Ghat Karnatik Hj/derabadi. 

78. Circar Kanehi. 

79. Ditto Chendragiri. 

80. DntoTtropali. 

81. Tripasur Circar. 

82. Circar Chengelpett. 

83. Duo VandavasL 

84. Ditto tt/gi. 

85. Ditto Nasrat Gedd. otherwise named Chinji. 

86. Ditto Pallamkoita. 

87. Ditto TirnamalL 
' 88. Ditto Fe/^r. > 

"89. Ditto Jagdeopur. 

90. Ditto Vallandapur. 

91. Ditto Vardavur. 

92. Ditto Tanjavur. 

93. Ditto Trichinapalli. 

94. Brief annals of the Mogul Padshahs. 


1. Memoranda, on the ancient Hindu System of 

2. Short Views of the great revolutions of Govern- 
ment in the Dtkhin. 

3. Index. 

4. A General letter of Mr. Leo. Place Collector, io 
Edward Saunders, Esq. &c. President and Members of 
the Board of Revenue. 


5. Report on Malabar. 

6. A Letter of the Secretary to Government to Lieute-^ 
nant Colonel Macau ley Tort St. George. 

7. Observations upon the Creation of Zemindaries in 
the Karnatik. 

8. A Letter from the Zemindary, to the Right Hon* 
ourable Lord W. Cavendish Bentick. 

9. Ditto from Mr. G. Stratton, to the President and 
Members of the Board of Revenue, of Fort St. George. 

10. Ditto ditto ditto, of Fort St. George. 

1 1. Ditto ditto ditto ditto. 

12. Political observations. 


1. Journal of a Journey to Hydrabad. 

2. Memorandum of a Gentleman with Lieutenant 
Colonel Campbell at Hydrabad: 

3. Account of the army of Nizam Ally Khan Soubah 
oi the Dekhin. 

4. Ditto of the Mahratta Army. 

5. Letter to the Honorable Major General Sir A. 
Campbell on the Subject of Guntore. 

6. Ditto to Ditto. 

7. Abstract of Captain Read's intelligence. 

8. Report of Nizam Ally Khan's Troops shewing their 
disposition &c. 

9. State of the Native Powers in India. 

10. A Letter to Major General R. Campbell by A 

11. Report of Nizamully K harCs resources by A Read. 

12. Short view of the Revenues and Peshlcush of the 
Tributary Palligars, in Tippu's country. 

13. Memoir of a Map &c.,Recoids of the Baramahal 
and Salem Districts. 

14. Table of the Primary Stations shewing their 
connection and dependences. 



15. Table of the Principal and Subordinate Stations. 

1(L Table of the Principal villages in and adjoining 
the Ceded Districts. 

1 7. Farms of the Excise and Customs, with a List of 
the years, &c. 

18. The mode of keeping accounts and observing the 
Transactions in the Pay in Ghat, or Karnatik 

19. The mode of Revenue management in Pay in 
Ghat or Karnatic. 

20. Heads of enquiry for a knowledge of the manage* 
men I of a Country. 

21. The mode of Revenue management among th<. 
Paligars of Payin Ghat with Tables. 

22. Ditto of Districts under the immediate manage* 
ment of European Collectors in Payin Ghat. 

33. Ditto of Districts in Am&ni management Bala 

24. Ditto of Moshum for Season*.) 

25. Part of the 8th Report of the Baramahall and Sa- 
lem Districts. 

26. The Mysorean management under Chika Da* 
xarajt Warrior. 

27. Distinctions among the Hindus. 

28. Religion of the H indoos. 

29. Tradition of the Right and left baud casts. 
3'\ The names of Iswer and Fishnu. 

31. Tradition of the Right hand and left hand casts. 

32. Trades of the Hindus. 

33. Trades and occupations of the Baramahall and 
Salem Districts. 


1. A letter of James Grant to the Honorable Warren 
Hastings Esq. Governor General. 

2. Table of contents. 


9ti Of the northern Circars from a Political Survey of 
the Dekhin. 

4. Revolutions and Historical events. 

5* Government Ditto. 

6. Revenue Ditto. 

7. Revenue Ellore Circar. 

8. Ditto Rajamundry Circar. 

9. Ditto ChikbkoU Circar. 

10. Documents -which authenticate the preceding 

1 1. Hypothetical calculation of rent on general prin- 

12. Proportions according to the Bega Deftar. 

13. Relative Power. 


1. Petition of Appeal of the Raja of Cherikal in the 
Malabar Province named Ravi Varmah Raja from the 
adjustment of the Suder Adalet Court of Madras respect- 
ing the landed Property, to the Governor General in 
Council of Fort William. 

2. Memorandum of the Kurg Rajah. 

3. List of the remarkable animals found in the Kurg 

4. Report on the Commerce of Malabar from the 
1 Collector of Malabar. 

5. Elevation of a Mantapam (or stone hall.) 



1. A letter of S. Lushington, Collector, to William 
Petrie, Esq. President and Members of the Board of 

2. Report of Mr. S. Lushington to the Revenue Board, 
respecting the Marvar cast. 

3. Report of Mr. S. Lushington, to the Revenue 
Board, respecting the History of the Marvars. 

4. Ditto of Mr. Thomas Munro, to the Revenue Board. 


clxx ^ 

5. Statement of the land rent of Canara and Sondah, 
shewing all the changes it has undergone from the year, 
1660, to the current year 1799- IbOO, or Fusli/ 1209. 

6. Report of Mr. Thomas Munro, to the Revenue 
Board, respecting the land Customs of Sondah, &c. 

7. Report of Mr. Thomas Munro, to the Revenue 
Board, respecting the estimates of necessary reductions 
of the Revenue of Canara. 

8. Ditto of Mr. W. Macleod, to the Revenue Board, 
respecting the Jummabundy of Coimbatur. 

9. Mahkana. or the account per centage allowed to the 
Rajahs, Na?nbiars 9 Atchimars and head Nairs of the Pro- 
vince of Malabar. 

10. Extract, Mr. Brown. 

11. Memorandums of Paligars of Ceded Districts, from 
1st to the 80th Numbers. 

12. Ditto of Buszoapah Naigue of IIarpanhillt\ 

13. Ditto of Jerrimulfa) Mullekarjun Naigue. 

14. Ditto of Ballari, Veerama. 

15. Ditto of Kotkandah Chinnamoh zridJumamah, 


1. A Report of Mr. J. Spencer, J. Smee, and A. Wal- 
ker, respecting the Revenues of Calicut. 

2. Particulars of the Jumma of the Southern District 
as settled by ArsTied Begkhawn. 

S. Comparative view of the Jumma of Arshed Beg) 
"with that supposed realizable by the Commissioners. 

4. Abstract of the 10 per cent Fund and of the Esta- 
blishments paid from it. 

5. Account of the Land. 

6. Table first, containing the eight periods of the Tenga 
or Coeoauut Tree, the name of the Tree under each period, 
and its value in every stage unliil it becomes a bearing 

7. Account of the Cultivation. 

8. Table second, containing the eight periods ^ of t|ie 
Pdla vj Jack Tree, the name of the Tree uudef each 


period and its value in every stage unlill it becomes a 
Bearing Tree. 

9. Table third, containing the three periods of th^ 
Cat/ango or Areca-Tree, the name of the Tree under 
each period and its value in every stage untili it becomes a 
bearing Tree. 

10. Table fourth, containing the four periods of the 
Chupung Tree, the name of the Tree under every stage^ 
untili it becomes a Tree fit for cutting. 

11. Table Fifth, containing the two periods of the 
Vallan or Plantain Tree, the name of the Tree under every 
stage, untili it becomes a bearing Tree. 

12. Table Sixth, containing an account of the four 
periods of the Vatalo Valboo, or the Beetle Vine, the name 
of the Vine under each periods, aud its value in every 
stage, untili it becomes a bearing Vine. 

Table Seventh, containing an account of the four 
periods of the Molluwallu, or Pepper Vine, the name of the 
Vine under each period and its value. 

13. Table Eighth, containing an account of the four 
periods of the Mullau. 

14. Table Ninth, containing an account of the Annavy 

15. List of Grains, Roots and Vegetables. 

16. Ditto Ditto, in Malabar. 

17. Form of Deeds. 


1 . Different Consultations of the Madras Government, 
from the beginning of 1672, to 1678. 


1. Extracts, Madras Records, Diary and Consultati- ^ 
onsfrom January 1679, to January 1680 * 

2. A Memorial of Streynsham Master, Esq. Airent of 
the Coast and Bay, &c. his journey from Fort St. George 
Madraspatam to Metchlipatam, and ports, to visit those 
Factories from March, to May, 1679. 

3. Ditto ditto, of Streynsham Master, Esq. Agent of the 
Coast of Coromaudell and Bay of Bengal, and Jus voyage 

» » 

, i 




to Metchlipalam, and the Bay to visit the Factories, be- 
longing to the H. E. I. C. from August, to January 

4. Diary and Consultation, from the commencement 
of January, 1680, to January 1681, 

5. Appendix. 

6. The Diary and Consultations from the beginning of 
January to July 1681. 

7. Ditto ditto, from July to December, 1681. 

8. Ditto ditto, from January, to December, 1682. 

9. A List of persons in the Hon'ble East India Com- 
pany's Service in Fort St. George. 


1. Extracts from the Madras Consultations from the 
1st January to the 29th December, 1683. 

2. Ditto, from ditto, Consultations from the 18th Janu- 
ary to the SOth December, 1684. 

3. Ditto, from ditto, Consultations from the 1st Janu- 
ary to the 31st December, 16S5. 

4. Ditto, from ditto ditto, from the 1st January, to 
February, 1686. 


1. Diary and Consultation Book, beginning February 
1685-6 and ending in February, 1686-7. 

2. Proceedings of a Committee on Bengal affairs, be- 
ginning July, 1686. 

3. Ditto and Consultations from 4th February, 1686 to 
25th July, 1687. 

4. Ditto and Ditto, from the 25th July, 1687, to Fe- 
bruary 1687-8. 

5. Appendix. 


1 Madras Diary and Consultation from the beginning 
of February, to September, 1688. 

2. Mr. Brown's Affidavit about the Vizagapatam Mer- 


3. Madras Diary and Consultations, from the beginning 
of September, to December, 1688-9. 

4. Appendix, 

5. The Diary and Consultation*, from the beginning of 
January 1688-9, to December, 1689. 

6. Ditto ditto, Consultations, from the beginning of Ja- 
nuary 1689-90, to December 1690. % 


1. The Diary and Consultations of Mr. Holt Eliliu 
Yale, President, Governor and Council, from the begin- 
ning of January 1690-1, to December, 1691. 

2. The Diary and Consultations, from the beginning of 
January 1691-2, to December, 1692. 

3. Consultations, beginning of January, 1692-3, to 
Way, 1693. 

4. The Diary and Consultations of the Hon'ble Na- 
thaniel Higginson, Esq. from June to November, 1693. 

5. Some letters of Mr. W. Fraser, to the Hon'ble Na- 

thauiel Higginson, Esq. 4 

6. The Diary and Consultations of January, 1693-4. 


1. Fort St. George Diary and Consultations, of Tho- 
mas Pitt, Esq. from the beginning of January, 1701 to 
Pecember, 1701. 

2. Appendix from June to July, 1701. 

3. - List of persons in the Service of the Right Hon'ble 
English East India Company, in Fort St. George and 
places on the Coast of Coromandell. 

4. List of Freemen Inhabitants 

5. The Diary and Consultations from the commence* 
tnent of January 1702, to December, 1702. 

6. A List of persons in ttie service of the Right Hon'ble 
English East India Company, in Fort St. George and 
places on the Coast of Coromandell. 

7. List of Freemen Inhabitants in Fort St George. 

8. Appendix. 





9. The Diary and Consultations of Mr. Thomas Pitt. 
from the beginning of January 1702-3 to December, 1703, 

10. List of persons in the Service of the Right Hon'ble 
English East India Company, and places on the Coast of 


1. Levels of the Observatory Madras. 

2. Geographical Survey 

3. Marine Surveys. 

4. Supplement to the Report on the Port of Coringa 
Appendix, No. 1. 

5. Estimate of the Expence attending the layingdown 
Mooring Anchors on the Flat in the Coringa Bay, North 
entrance of the Coringa river. 

6. Mariue Survey Department, in Capt. Warren's time 

* 7. Translation of a Petition from the Merchant 
Shipowners of Ingeram and Nulapilli y and several letters 
to the Marine Surveyor's Department. 

8. Marine Survey. 

9. Appendix, No. 2. 


1. Some Enquiries into and account of the state of 
the Annacathy, May 1777. 

2. Observations regarding the water works, by I J, 
Thompson late Superintendant. 

3. Preliminary remarks. 

4. On the various Modes of watering land in India. 

5. Appendix. 

6. Another Appendix. 

7. A Statement shewing the number of villages with 
their principal trades and employments on the banks of 
the Caverji/y the depth and velocity of the water, and oc- 
casional remarks. 

8. , A General letter of M. A. Beatson, Major Com- 
maudant of Guides to Edward Saunders/ President and 
Members of the Board of Revenue. 


9. Report and Remarks on the Cavery and the 
Water works in Mysore. 

LX. •' 

K Memoir of a Map of Coromandel, a part of the 
Dominions of Nizam Alii and Tippu Sultan. 

2. A comparative view of the position of different 
places from Trichinapalli. 

3. Memoir Explanatory of the Materials and Construc- 
tion of a Map of the Dominions of Nizam Alii Khan, Su- 
badar of Deckhin. 

4. Materials from which the Map was formed. 

5. Account of the construction of the Map of the JVi- 
zam's Dominions. 

6. Table of Latitudes and Longitudes, with their au- 
thorities of the principal stations on the Map. 

7. Remarks on the Division and situation of the Terri- 
tories Ceded by the Nizam to the Marattas. 

8. Explanation of the Colours used iu the Map of the 
Nizam's Dominions in 1800. 

9. Diamond Mines marked in the Map. 

10. Memoir of the Geographical Survey. 

11. Table 1st of Primary Stations shewing the connec- 
tion and dependance on each other. 

12. Table 4th of the principal villages in and adjoining 
to the Ceded Districts alphabetically arranged, shewing 
the Stations or points by which they are laid down with 
the Latitudes and Longitudes of such as are Military 

13. Memoir of the Construction of the Map of the por- 
tion of Mysore at Seringapatam. 

14. Memoir of a Map explanatory of the division of the 
reserved countries between the Honorable East India 
Company and iiis Highness the Nizam and of the ex- 
change of Districts. 

15. Memorandum, Fundamental Construction of the 
Primary points of a Military Chart. 


16. Geographical Notices and Memorandum of the 
copy of Savanur>Jumkhundi and Mcrrich, $c. 

17. Route from Jumhhundi to Merrich. 

18. Ditto ditto, by Gocauk Savanur and Sirpittt to Sn- 
tti/i/r and Hurrihur. 

19 Account of the distance of Jumkhundi from differ- 
ent places. 

20. Remarkable places for the first time introduced 
into the Map, being actually inspected. 

21. Memoir of the Construction of a Map of the Nor- 
thern Frontiers of the Nizam's and the Peishwah's 

22. Latitudes and Longitudes of places in India, from 
various authorities. 

23. Astronomical Observations taken in a Survey from 
Ellore to Hydrabad. 

24. Observations for ascertaining the watch at Ma* 
Bulipatam, A. D. 1798. 

25. Ditto on the South side of Captain Mackenzie's 
Bungalow at the Camp of Hussan Sagevo. 

26. Observations taken at Mungul, with the Chrono- 
meter to ascertain the Longitude. 

27. Same place ; Observations for the Latitude. 

28. Observations at Hydrabad of Jupiter's satellites, 

29. Longitude of Bangalore 44, SO. 

SO. Ditto Nellamungalum^ East Longitude by account77 

31. Ditto Chittledrug, ditto. 

32. Ditto Hurry hur, ditto. 

33. Ditto Cancupa, ditto. 

34. Ditto Mulkamai u, ditto. 

35. Ditto Gudicottahy ditto. 

36. ditto Devasamudrum, ditto. 

37. Ditto Comply on the banks of the Tumbudra. 

38. Ditto Musgud, ditto. 

39. Ditto Sera, ditto. 


40. Ditto Great Balapur, ditto. 

41. Table of Longitudes and Latitudes. 

42. Observations for the Latitude of places, by Meri- 
dian Altitude, Sun and Stars. 

43. Remarks on the Frontier Roads and Military Posts 
between the Kistna nnd II y drab ad. 

44. View of the Routes from Guntur by "which Troops 
may move towards Nelganda with light gums. 

45. Route of the English Detachment serving with the 
Nizam in June 1795. 

46. Ditto ditto, ditto, February. 

47. Ditto ditto* from Rachur to the neighbourhood of 
Guyundurgur in the month of May. 

48. Remarks on the country in the route of the Nizam's 
force on its march from Hydrabad. 

49. Subsidiary Detachment under the command of Co- 
lonel Roberts. 

50. Route from Hydrabad to Rachur, of an English 
Detachment under Lieutenant Bowser. 

51. Ditto, to Poonah from Bombay, by Pan well. 

52. A Sketch of Bombay. 

53. From Poonah to Bombay by Tanna. 

54. Route from Ruttenpoor to Sahagpoor. 

55. Route from ditto, to Nagpoor. 

56. From Nagpoor to Seronge y by Mr. Tenglass. in 

57. Route from My sore to Poonah, by ditto, 1794. 

58. Remarks and Observations on the country and 
different stages between Rungpur in the Nizamut and 

59 Extract from Colonel Hyndman's route to Hy- 

60. A short Diary from Hydrabad to Nagpoor, by the 
way of Nimul. 

61. Continued from Nagpoor to Allahabad. 


62. Abstract of the route from Hydrabadby Nagpoor 
to Allahabad. 

63. Marches and Observations on the Roads, Forts, 
Country, &c. during the Campaigns with the Arm j. 

64. Routes in Dekhin. Daswar to Meritch. 

65. Ditto ditto, Meritch to Poonah. 

66. Ditto ditto, March from Poonah to Ahmecbutggur. 

67. Ditto ditto, Marcli from Ahmednuggur, with the 
Subsidiary Force under the command of Colonel Wallace, 
in 1807. 

68. Ditto ditto, March from Futtapoor to Ahmednvggur 

69. Ditto ditto, Route from Poonah 9 by Hydrabadto. 
Fort St. George, 

70. Ditto ditto, Hydrabad to the Kishna by Nelganda. 


1. A letter of John Kennaway to the Right Hon'ble 
Earl Cornwallis, K. G. 

2. Statement of what passed at the different conferen- 
ces held with Tippu's Vakeels, from the 14th to 19th Fe- 
bruary inclusive 1792, 

3. Continuation of the Statement of what passed in the 
conferences with Tippu's Vakeels, including those of the 
21st and 22nd of February 

4. Appendix from 23 to 29. 

5. Letters to J. Kennaway, from Tippu's Vakeels, 
and answers from him from the 1st to 3 1st March. 

6. Continued the letters between John Kennaway and 
Tippu's Vakeels from 1st to 10th April. 

7. Extracts from the Journals from the 23rd to 29th 

8. Appendix 14, from 1st to 31st March. 

9. Ditto 72, from 1st to 9th April, 1792. 


1. Diary of an Embassy from Colurabo to the Court of 
Candy by the Secretary to the Embassy . 


2. State of the Thermometer. 

3. Instructions to His Excellency Major General Hay 
MacDowal, Ambassador extraordinary and Commis- 
sioner plenipotentiary at the Court of Candy. 

4. Copies of Papers and correspondence relative to 
Candy affairs prior to the departure of General MacDowal 
from Columbo. 

5. Notes verbal of the conference "which took place 
between the Governor of Ceylon, and the first Adigar of 
Candy at Setavaca 5th January 1800. 

6. A letter of Frederick North, January 6, 1800. 

7. Mr. Boyd's reply. 

8. Second conference January 7th 1800. 

9. A letter of Frederick North, to the Earl of Morning- 
ton, K. P. Governor General in Council, Fort William. 

10. Ditto Ditto, to the Honorable the Secret Committee, 
of the Court of Directors of the Honorable East India 

11. A letter to the King of Candy. 

12. A letter of Frederick North, to the Honorable 
the Secret Committee of the Court of Directors. 

13. A letter tothe Grand Adigar of Candy from Mr. 
North, Columbo, 13th January. 

J 4. Ditto of Mr. Frederick North, to W. Boyd, Esq. 

15. Ditto of Mr. W. Boyd to Frederick North, 1 Janu- 
ary 1800. 

16. Ditto of W. Boyd, to His Excellency the Honora- 
ble Frederick North. 

17. Ditto Ditto Ditto, Governor of Ceylon. 

18. Ditto, of Frederick North, to W. Boyd, Acting 
Secretary to Government Setavaea. 

J 9. Ditto, of Frederick North, to W. Boyd Esq. 

20. Ditto, of W. Boyd, to His Excellency the Honora- 
ble Frederick. 

21. A private letter of Mr. Frederick North, t<yW. 
Boyd, Esq. 


22. A letter of Mr. Boyd, to the Honorable Frederick 
North, of 5th February 1800, Wednesday. 

23. A letter to the King of Candey, from Columbo, 7th 
of February. 

24. To the first Adigar, same date. 

25. A letter of Mr. Frederick North, to the Earl of 
Mornnington, K. P. Governor General in Council at 
Fort William. 

26. Ditto of Mr. Manington, to His Excellency the 
Honorable Frederick North. 

27. Ditto, of Mr. Frederick North, to the Earl of Morn- 
ington, Columbo, 16th February. 

28. Ditto Ditto Ditto, to the Honorable Lord Clive of 
16th February. 

29. Translation of a letter from the Chief Adigar of 
Candy, to the Maha Moodeliar, received at Columbo 27th 

32. Project of a treaty of permanent and intimate alli- 
ance between His Britannic Majesty and the Honorable 
United Company of Merchants of England trading to tbe 
East Indies on the one part, and His Majesty the King of 
Candy and the Nobles of his Court on the other, from 1 
to 21. 

33. A letter of W. Boyd, to His Excellency the Gover- 
nor of Ceylon, of 3d March. 

34. Ditto, of Mr. Frederick North, to W. Boyd, Esq. 
Acting Secretary to Government of Sitavaea of 4th March 

36. Ditto, of W.Boyd, to Mr. Frederick North, 4th 

36. Ditto, of Frederick North, to W. Boyd, Esq. 5th 

37. Ditto, of W. Boyd to Frederick North, Governor, 
5ih March. 

38. Ditto, of Frederick North, to Mr. W. Boyd, of 6th 
March, Columbo. 

39. Ditto, of W. Boyd to Mr. Frederic^ North, 6th 


40. Ditto Ditto Ditto. 

41. A letter of Mr. Frederick North, to the Adigar, 
10th March, Colunibo. 

42. A letter to the first Adigar of Candy, 

43. Nine articles of convention. 

44. Translation of Treaty between the Dutch and Cin- 
galese dated 14th February 1766. 


1. Report of a Committee appointed to investigate the 
Resources of the Island of Ceylon, in 197. 


■- * 

1. Contents of the Cingalese Book called Raja Rat* 

2. Table of contents. 

3. Translation of the Cingalese Book called Raja* 

4. A letter of C. Mackenzie to Dr. Jebb. 

5. Notes and Queries on reading the History of Ceylon 

6. List of Dutch Books. 


7. Translation of a Malabar Book cailed Coone Iser 
Covel Calevetto. 


1. Memoir on the Climate, Soil, Produce and Husban- 
dry of Afghanistan and the neighbouring countries. 

2. Of Climate : Section 2nd of Winds. 

3. Ditto ditto, 3rd of the Rains. 

4. Ditto ditto, 4th of Salubrity . 

5. Part II. of Soil. 

6. Part III. of Natural History, Section of Minerals, 

7. Section of Vegetables. 

8. of Shrubs. 
ft. of Trees. 
10, Section of Animals. 


] 1. Part 1 7. Husbandry and Cultivation. 

. 12. Section 2nd a Review of the District. 

13. Obscure hints of Antiquities in Afghanistan, &C* 
written in 1809 


1. A letter of Consultation of A. Cam obeli, to the 
Hon'ble Alexander Wyuch, Esq. President and Governor 
of Fort St. George. 

2. Two Letters of Mr. Charles Oakley, Secretary to 
Colonel Campbell, the President and Council. 

3. Proceedings of a General Court Martial, held in 
Fort St. George the 28th day of August 1775. 

4. A Letter of Patrick Ross, to the Hon'ble Alexander 
Wynch, Esq. President and Governor in Council to 
Fort St. George, 29ih May, 1775. 

5. Ditto of R.J. Sulivan to Capt. A. Dugood, 6th 
June 17. 75. 

6. Answers and Questions in the time of Court 

7. A Letter of General Order on the 5th Dec. 1775* 

8. On Claim of Rank, for the Ordnance department. 

9. A General Letter to the Kight Hou'ble Lord Ciive 
Governor in Council, 18th February, 1801. . 

10. Letter addressed by General Ross, to the Court of 
Directors. 10th April 1802. 

11. A Letter to the Right Hon'ble the Governor in 
Council, dated 18th February 1801. 

12. Ditto to the Court of Directors. 

13. Ditto of P. Ross, on the 10th April, 1802. 


1. Book of Abstract of letters from England,, No, 2, 
Public Department. 

2. Extracts of Letters from England, vol. 77. 

3. Ditto, from Ditto, vol. 78. 

4. Ditto, from Ditto, vol.79- 

5. Ditto, from Ditto, vol.80. 
6- Ditto, from Ditto, vol. 80. 


7. Enquiry into the roost advantageous place for a 
Capital to the Oriental Polyuesia. 

8. Extracts from vol. 81. 
9» Ditto, from vol. 82. . 

10. General Letter from England, vol. 83, April 13 3 

11. Ditto, Letter from ditto, vol. 84, 

12. Extract from the Company's Separate Letter dat- 
ed 12th April, 1775. 

13. Extract General Letter from Fort St. George* 
dated 28th February, 1772. 

14. General Letter from England, vol. 85. 

15. Extract from Ditto, vol. 86. 

16. Extract from Ditto, vol. 87. 

17. The particular circumstances, the several Officers 
appointed by the Court of Directors, are to be acquainted 
with, before they take their Oaths, 

18. Translation of a representation from the Ottoman 
Porte to his Britannic Majesty's. Ambassador. 

19. Extract of General Letters, vol. 88. 

20. His Highness the Nabob Wallajau Ummeer ul 
Hind Omdaht ul Mulk Ausupahud Daulah. 

21. To His Highness the Nabob Walla Jau Urn* 
meer ul Hind. 

22. Officers of the Seventy -third Regiment of Foot 1st 

23. Extracts General Letters, vol. 89, 1780. 

24. Ditto of General Letter, from England, 12th May 

25. Extracts from vol. 96. 

23. Our President and Council, at Fort St. George. 

27. Extract General Letter, from England to the Go- 
vernment of Fort St. George. London, 2nd Feb. 1781. 

, 28. Copy of a Letter from Mr. Holland, to the Select 
Committee, at Fort St. George. 

29. Extract General Letter from England, vol. 91. 



SO. A Letter of William Cook, to the Hon'ble Court 
of Directors, of the United East India Company. 

31. A Letter of G. Burghal to the Hon'ble the Chair- 
man and Deputy Chairman of the East India direction. 

32. Observations and Orders of the Court of Directors 
to the China Council on the improper interference of the 
King's Officers and the constant residence of Euro- 
pear is in China without leave. 

33. Translation of a Letter from Maha Raja Ra*oo* 
tiaut Raee, directed on the out side to the Hon'ble East 
India Company, of 27th August, 1781. 

31. A Letter to the Hon'ble the Court of Directors. 

35. Ditto of Hillsborough, Esq. 

36. Memorial. 

37. A Letter of J. P. Hurcal, Secretary. 


1. Extracts of Chief Engineer's Books, Fort St 
George, relating to some principal Points of the Survey 
and the Engineer's Department, from 1769 to 1793, 
volume 1st. 


1. Extracts General Letters from the Chief Engineer's 
Books, volume 2nd. 


1. Memoires Historiques, Politiques et econorniques, 
sur les revolutionsAnglaises dans L'lndostan par Monsieur 
St. Lubiu. 


1. The journey of the illustrious Traveller Pietro 
Delia Valle 9 Chapter 1 to 28. 


1. Continuation of Delia Valle's Travels. 

2. Description of Tchelminary or the Remains of 
Persepolis, and the Palace of Darius, as viewed by Mr. 
Herbert de Jager, in the year 1693. 



8. Preface to the First Volume of the transactions of the 
[Batavian Society. 

4. Some observation on the advantage of correcting 
the Dutch Sea Charts after the English and French, by 
Josuah van Iperen 

5. Continuation of the Javanese History, called Sady- 
era Radya Dyawa^ with remarks by Mr. Josuah Van 

6. Observation about the Correction of the Dutch Sea 
Charts, after the English and French. 

7. Information concerning the Gold Mines upon the 
Coast of Celebes, by George Frederick Duhr. 

8. Continuation of the Javanese History, Sadyam 
Radya Dyawa. 

9. Annotations on the Language, Science and Arts 
of the Malabars, by Johan Adam Cellarius, 

10. Short Sketch of the present situation of the Realqi 
of Hindustan. 

11. Account of the Minerals of India and the Eastern 

Accounts of Malabar and Ceylon, translated from 


1. History of the Rajas of Java copied from a Ma- 
nuscript in the hands of a servant of the late Ragua 


1 . Remarks on Tumuli ; Tartarian Antiquities. 

2. Ditto from Barrow. 

3. Ditto on Cairns, and Sepulchres. 

4. Clarke's Travels. 

5. Extract from Observations on Tumuli, Cairns, an- 
cient monuments &c. in Ireland. 

6. A sketch of Geography. 

7. Another sketch, of the Mer Septentrional*, 




1. History of Sultan Syed Baba Tafcur ud din at 

2. The ancient Rajas of Hindustan. 

3. The Institutes of Tymur from Page 1 15 to Page 301 

4. The Faluhat Sekanderiya, or the conquests of Se* 

5. Genealogical account of Ganderbsen from the 
Story of Vikramark. 

6. Two Chapters of the Lebbul Tawarikh: the third 
Chapter containing a brief account of the Bdhmani 
Kings, and an account of the sovereignty of Nizam ud 
din the son of Sultan Humayun shah Bahmani. 

7. Account of the Rajas of Chika Bdlapur. 

8 Translation of the History of Kqfi khan> 7 volumes. 

9. Ditto from Kofi khan, of part that relates to the 
reign of Alcmger. 

10. Ditto of the Life of Gholam Rasul, a Theg, \?bo 
was executed at Mynpuri^ in 1810. 

1 1 . Account of Bijapur. 

12. Ditto of Sirah. 

13. Ditto of the Kanoul Family. 

14. Ditto of the Subah of Adoni. 

15. Ditto of the chiefs of Set halt. 

16. Ditto of Seya Durgam. 

17. Extract from the Muntakhebalobab } containing an 
account of Sadut Via khan. 

38. Account bf Pewtakotoda. 

19. Translation of a Bill of Sale. 

20. Original Kyjiyat of the Paligars of Harapanhali* 

21. Account of Ray drug. 

22. Historical account of Ballari 
S3. Kyfeat of Konjanoguda. 

24. Diito of KanouL 

25. Account of Morari Rao GJiorpeddeh. 

26. Another account of Mora ri Ghorpeddeh, translated 
by Mr. Edwards. 

27. Genealogical account of Virajender Wadeyar y 
the Rajah of Kurg. 

23. History of the Bhonsala Rajas. 

29. Ditto of the Rajas of Kurg. 

30. Memorial of Zoravar Sink to W. Hastings Esq. , 
respecting his translation of the Puranndth Prakas. 

31. Contents of the 6th chapter of the Puranndth 

32. History of Sind. 

33. T he Purannalh Prakas shasler, from the 37th to 
1 J 6th page. 

34. History of the Rajahs of Kurg, from the 25th to' 
the 104th page, without beginning or end. 

35. The Lebullabab or Alemgir nama, translated 
as a specimen. 

36. History of Hindustan. 

37 . T lie Mahatmyem of Jaganad. 

38. Travels of Sakandar in the countries of Rum and 

39. Account of Hindustan. 

40. Experimental translation of the Defter. 

41. Genealogy of Hindu Kings. 

42. History of the Rajas _or Kings of the Hindus. 
, 43. Ditro of the Kings of the Hindus. 

44. Rajas of the Hindus. 

45. Extracts from the TariJchi Kutteb Shah. 

46. Ditto from the Hahiket Hindustan. 
* 47. Three Stories from Hatim Tai. 

48. Letters from Abulfazl to different persons 7 


Relating to the Divisions of Tonda Mandalam- 

1 . H is tory of Caveripatnam. 

2. Ditto of Tripasur. 

3. Account of Tonda Mandalam. 

4. Legendary account of Arunachela Iswer, &c. at 

5. History of the Rajas who ruled in the Carnataka 
country at Chengi. 

6. Short account of TerunamaU. 

7. Ditto of Chengi. 

8. Account of Pulicat. 

9. Ditto of the Careyars or Fishermen at Pulicat. 

10. Ditto of the Cheran, Cholen and Pandian Kings, 
procured in the Arcot country. 

11. Ditto of Tondaman Chacraoertti. 

12. Ditto of Ray a Vellur. 

13. Ditto of Virinchiveram in the District of Vellur. 

14. A very particular account of Uttunga Bhoja Maha 
Raja who reigned at the ancient city of Tellaru in the Dis- 
trict of Vandiwashi. 

15. Particular account of Kunimedu which is supposed 
to contain a great Treasure, near Mahabalipuram or Ma* 

16. Accounts of Sadringapatnam, Mahabalipuram, Pu* 
dupatnam and Vedapatnam. 

17. Ditto of Arcot and of its Etymology. 

18. Ditto of the Curumbers, or shepherds, written from 


tlie assertion of a Sartt/asi who professes that h& has read 
a Cadjan Book called the Curumber Cheritram. 

- 19. Extract from the Capita Maha Rishi Agave I in . 
the possession of the' said Sanyasi. ^ 

20. Account of the Curumbers, 4r 

21 Ditto of their Forts. 

22. Ditto of Kundakota from the verbal communica- 
tion of some Cummalars. 

23- Ditto of Palliapet known by the name of Ima* 
mudi pattern konda Munno. 

24. Observations respecting the Pandu Culis in ther 
Tamul country by Appavu. 

25. A particular account of ditto. 

26. Account of the Vedars y a. celebrated tribe of hunters 
in ancient times. 

27. Ditto of the Bauddha Rajas who reigned at the Fort 
bf Allipadar 1 ^anki from communications by the Jainas. 

28. Ditto of the Swetambaram, Yavaneyam, Nishpan- 
cham, Dravidam and Kashta Sangam, sects and classes 
among the Jainas. 

29. Ditto of the Establishments of Ganams and Sangams 

30. Ditto of ditto of the Jain Pandits with a List of 
Jain Books and Sovereigns in Arcot. 

31 Three Brief accounts of the Devasthdnams of Mala* 
mandala Permal, Tribhuvaneswer, and Vellyeswer in 
Sadrangapatnam or Sadras. 

32. Account of the separation of the Bauddhas from 
the ancient Samanals and their sovereigns. 

33. Ditto of a Raja, who persecuted the Jains and cut 
off daily ten of their tribes. 

34. Ditto of the foundation of the sects of Siva, Sankhya 
Mimamsam, Saugadam % Maskari, Smartava and Vaish* 

35. Ditto of a hidden Treasure, and a copy of an In- 
scription at Conatur in the Jagir. 

. 36. Ditto of Sri hari kota from the verbal communi- 
cation of t w o aged Reddis. 



37. Ditto of Gumadupudi. 

38. Ditto of a Curumber Fort at Punari. 

39. Rules for performing the religious ceremonies of 
Brahma Utsavam, Pancha Parcam, Mdsa Ulsavam 
fetid Nitya Padi to the God Varada Raja Swami, at 

40. Account of Puddavaidi, relating tlie marriage of a 
Raja to a Chamar girl ; procured in the Arcot country. 

41. Canchi Vallapam, or account of Catyiveram. 

42. Account of the Fort of Polul near the red HilT^ 
bv Venkat Rao. 

43. Ditto of Tirumalvassel. 

44. Ditto of the Fort of Polul in the Tirvalur MutaL 

45. Ditto of Trichandur according to the Puranam, oc 
tradition with the Brarains. 

46. Account of the Cur umbars in the Tonda Mandalam* 

47. Ditto of the Yanadis at Srihara Kola* 

48. Ditto olPulicat. 

49. Ditto of Jayemconda Cholaveram. 

50. Ditto of Tonda Mandalam. 

51. Ditto of the Jain Matam or religious establish* 
merits and Sqngams or assemblies of the Jainas in Tonda 

52. Ditto of the Etymology of Kundemalur Deca* 
sthdnam in the district of Caver ipakam. 

53. Ditto of Tiruvakera in the district of Valadeour 
in the Subah of A; rot. 

54. Representation of the Jainas respecting their Tem- 

55. Omens to be observed from the Chirping of Lizards 
on different days of the week, procured in the Arcot 

56. Account of Condapa Raja the sovereign of Maila* 

57. Ditto of the Statues of the ancient Curumba 


58. Ditto of Candkayen and Chitiurayen (wo so- 
vereigns who reigned at Teruvedachuram. 

59. Ditto of Colatdur or Gold produced in paddy 

60. A very particular account of the Saiva an4 
Vaisknava Rajas who reigned in the Fort of Azhee Padu 
in the Taluk of Tiruvallur. 

61. Account of Mamendur. 

62. Ditto of the Vyalwar Polliapett Samasthanam* 

63. Ditto of the ancient city of Mahabalipur. 

64. History of the Carnatic Payenghat, down to th$ 
Government of the English. 

65. Account of Madras. 

66. The Tondaman Yuddha Chefitram. 

67. The duties and office of the Canunga, &c. &c. 

68 Jaina Samhar Cheritram or account of the persecu- 
tion of 8,000 Jainas at Puntaganagaram near Teruvalur 
extracted from the Sthala Puranum of Marasamma 

69. Account of Mylapur and its conquest by the 

70. History of Makaraz Bomaraz translated by 

71. Account of Malla Rajah and Annamadeva who 
came from Bijayanagar, procured in the Arcot country. 

72. Ditto of the lrlawars or jungle people in the Vata* 
valum Polliapett. 

73. Ditto of Srihari Kota by Suba Rao. 

74. Ditto of Paduvur Agraharam. 

75. Ditto of Mupundoti Volah. 

76. Ditto of the different soils in the Madras country. 

•77. A very particular account of Uttunga Bhoja Maha 

78. Ditto Ditto of Vamanada Puram or ancient 

79* Kyfiat of the Pandava Kulis. 

80. Account of the cast called Nokers. 


81. Ditto of Terupanagudi Pagoda. 

82. Ditto of the Vellur Moorish Family. 

83. A very particular account of Teruvapadi Pa< 


84. Account of Vellacal Madu> or heaps of white 

85. The remarks of Appavu respecting Durakol in the 
Taluk of Vandawasi. 

86. Account of the mountain called Arogiri. 

87. Ditto otAzhagya Chaynen and Angada Kunden who 
feigned in the Fort of Ayeliam Mala in the Arcot 
country. ' 

88. Account of Pundih near Ami. 

89. Kyfeat of the Curamba fort at Pondari. 

90. Succession of Hindu Kings. 

91. A particular account of VakkaranRafo. 

92. Zabtah or list of the Rajahs who governed the 
Carnation procured in Arcot. 

93. A very particular account of the successions of the 
ancient Jain Munisarals. 

94. Kyfeat of the Jainas of Tonda Mandalam. 
96. Remarks at Pancha Tirtha near Mahabalipur. 


Relating to the Southern Provinces- 

1. The Sivendhi Puranam or Sthala Purdnam, or Le- 
gendary History of Trichinapali. 

2. Sola Desa Purviga Cheritra^ the History of the 
Kings who reigned in Sola Desam or Chola Desam. 

3. History of Manikyavasager. 

4. Translation of the Life of Agastya. 

5. ^ The Divya Cheritra } or Divine actions of Sri 
Rdmanuja Achari. 


6. The Navaya Shastrum, or the Hindu System of 

7. Ditto ditto ditto. 

8 . Genealogical account of Mampuri Palliapal. » * . 

9. Account of Gydna Siva Achari a Matapadi, or 
chief Priest of a Monastery. 

10. Tdmraparni Mahatmyem or Legend of the Tarn* 
raparni river in the Madura country. 

11. Legendary Account of the Jain temples of Kondi 
swara and of Attadavelayudur iu the district Kangyam 
under the Zillah of Darapuram. 

12. Ditto of the ancient Rajas of the Pandya, Chola and 
Tonda Mandalams. 

13. Genealogical account of Sri Varamkaumudi Pan* 
dar am and the Chola Rajas. 

14. History of the four Pradh&ns or ministers of Ala* 
Jcendra Raja. 

15. The Sriranga Mahatmyem othegcnd of Srirangam. 

16. Tiie memoirs and actions of Anayengar a celebrated 
priest at Srirangam. 

17. 18. Genealogical account of the Dynasties of the 
Chola Chera and Pandyan kings, extracted from a work 
in the possession of the Poet, Kali of Purtore in the 
division of Zirodu in the district of Coyamatur, two 

19. Account of Edinkota. 

50. Moral Instructions of Teruvalluvar. 

51. Account of Bhojapatnam near Trichinapali. 

22, Particular account of the origin of the Jaina, 
Bauddha and Vaishnapa sects. 

S3. A particular account of Kalikala Chola Raja." 

84. Chronological series of Hindu Monarchies particu- 
larly of the south. 

25. History of the Telinga or Gentu princes who former- 
ly ruled the Pandyan Mandalam or country of Madura 
by Mr. Trumbull. 

A 2 



96. Ditto of Varaguna Pandya Raja of Madura* 

27. Ditto of the Pandya Rajas* 

28. The ancient History of Madura, with a brief ac- 
count of the 74 Pandya Rajas. 

99. The History of the ancient sage Agastya from the 
Skanda Purdnam. 

SO. Ditto of the eighteen sacred Epithets of the God 
Tup Perumal. 

31. Translation of the Tamul Book called Jati 
; Vellami on distinction of casts; 

32. Genealogical account of the Mahratta Princes of 

33. Madura Purdnam or ancient account of Madura. 

34. Particular account of Terumaladi 3 cos. N £ of 

35. Account of the Paligars of Aryalur. 

36. Ditto of Gangagondavaram. 

37. Particular account of Mail Nad, Kil Nad, Peria 
mail nad and Vesing Nad the Kolleri District in Madura. 

r 38* Story of the foundation of Madura. 

39. History of the Rajas who ruled over the province 
of Koimbatorti an account of the learned Bramins of Sri* 
ranganiy and of the Tribe of Accountants. 

S9\. Account of the virtue of Bathing in the River Ka- 
veri in the sign of Thula or Libra. 

40. A particular account of the first Chola Raja. 

41. History of the Matura Ramapyan. 

42. Genealogical account of Appa Naik of Cunnavedi. 

43. Ditto of Valla Kondama Naik. 

44. Ditto of Ama Naik. 

45. Ditto of Kottumpad. 

46. Kyfiy at of Manar kota Chinnar Naik. 

£7, Genealogical account of Naltamsingama Naik. 

48. Ditto of Sami Naik ofRamagiri. 

49. Ditto of Kanapa Naidn. ■'- 

>• o 

■ clxxxxv 

50. Kyfiyat of Bommi Naik: 

51. Genealogical account of Venkatdchala Nalla 
.Candam Patnam. 

52 Ditto of Immddi Patnam Koppana Manadi Palligar 

53. Kyfiyat oi Pullavaraya Gandam. 

54. Genealogical account of Setu Naik. 

55. Ditto of Seiu Naik. 

56. Ditto of Mattu Rangapattana Naik. 

57. Ditto of Chinna Naik. 

58. . Ditto of Komma Naik. 

59. Kyfij/at of the inhabitants of Lingama Agrahdram. 

60. Genealogical account of Ayakudi. 

61. Ditto of Nadavacurchi Palligar. 

62. Kyfiyat of Alagiri Naik. 

63. Genealogical account of Vennodya Gandan. 

64. Ditto of Subharaya Konda Pulla Naik. 

65. Kyfiyat of the Temple of Kumar aswami in the vil- 
lage of Alagumale. 

66. Ditto of A llalpur am Alankeswer temple. 

67. Ditto of Marty apuri temple. 

68. Account of Maheswara Andanda Chakravertii 

69. A particular account of Jayemkonda Cholavera^ 
" 70. Ditto of the Vaishruxca sect. 

71. Kyfiyat of Trisirapur or Trichinapalu 


2. History of Viswakarma^ 

73. The Walangai Cherilram or account of the right 
;liand castes. 

74. The names of the Rayers who reigned at Trichi* 
nal Teredi. 

75. History of the Pandya Rajahs. 

76. Ancient History of Chola Mandalam , Patidya 
Mandalam and Tonda Mandalam. 

77, History of the Zemindars of Ramnad. 


78. Account of Tertnalur. 

79. Description of the Dravira country. 

80. Account of the hill called Tripurandam and Scan* 
da Mali. 

81. Account of the Cottars. 

82. Account of the Rajas who held the Government of 

83. List of the villages and Pagodas established by 
Kerikal Chola. 

81. Legendary account of Chidambar. 

85. Ditto abridged account of Terukudur. 

86. History of the Padshahs of Hindustan and Tut* 
he stan. 

87. Historical account of Tanjore. 

88. Account of Tanjore 

89. History of Adonda Chakraverti. 

90. Genealogical account of the Madura and Verfhka 
Jlajus. % 


Relating to the Southern Division of the Malabar 


1. History and antiquities in the Province of Vainad 
on the Ghais in Malabar. 

2. Account of the Pattamar Bramins who reside at 
VundarmaU and Terumaie in Malabar. 

3. D 
4- D 

5. D 

6. D 

7. D 

tto of Mannadimar at Palacadu in Malabar. 
tto of the kings of Keralam ox Malabar. 
tto of the kings of Palacadu. 
tto of the kings of Nanjanad in Travancore. 
tto of Terundli K$hetran\ in Vainad. 


8. Particular account of the Brahmins and other casts in 


9. Account of the kings of Aria Nad in the country 
of Malayalam. 

10. The Kerala Cheritram or History of Malabar. 

11. The Genealogical account of Kerra Vallablia Ra- 
ja of Vallapanad in Malayalam. 

19. Kerala Utpatiox the ancient Malay ahm History* 

13. Virapam Parapan the birth and death of Krishna* 

1-t. Kerali Ulpatiot the History of Malayalam. 

15. Chronology of the Kerala Utpatli. 

16. Tour of Kanjurenamperbad. 

17. Account of the Rajas of Tohpalli. 


18. Ditto of Sriparasu Rdmen. 

19. Ditto of Parumachimmar of Malay alam. 

20. Genealogical account of Raviverma Raja of 

21. Account of customs and manners in Malay alam. 

22. Genealogical account of the Kerala Verma Raja 
in Curambandd. 

23. Particular notices of the most celebrated Poets of 
Malay alam. 

24. Historical account of the Malay alam Kings. 

25. Genealogical ditto of Ram Raja. 

26. Kyfiyat of Kulatu Raja. 

27. Abridgement of the Kerala Utpali. 

28. List of the names of the Rajas of Malayalam. 

29. Chakra Gondam of Palamcota y a Genealogical ac* 

SO. Historical account of Pallavaya. 

31- Particular ditto of the Malayalam year called 

32. Genealogical ditto of the Cherical Rajas. 

33. Enquiry for Inscriptions, Books &c. in Malayalam. 


Relating to Mysore, Bednore and the other divit* 

ions of Kernata proper. 

1. Abstract account of the Rajas that ruled over 

> 2. General sketches of the History, of the South, 
compiled by Holahonur Subhaya, with ancient Inscrip- 
tions of the Velala and Bijayanagar Dynasties. 

3. Ditto remarks on Mysore, enquired from different 
intelligent Bramins at Mysore. 

4* Account of the Ambakar or Boatmen of Simaga 
with an Inscription. 

5. Ditto of Hdla Bed. 

6. Ditto of Sixana Samudra. 

7. Ditto of Srirangapatan and the My sore country by 
C. V. Boria. 

8. Ditto of Likkana Danai/c and Madana Danaih 

9. Life of Hyder Alt. 

10. Translation of the Kyfiyat of Cavala Drug Pettah. 
J I. Ditto of an account of Yugavat Agraharam. 

19. History of the temple of Varada Raja Swami at 
Vdgata Agraharum. 

13. Account of the Purgunnah Kolar. 
14. Kyfiyat of the Mint at Naggar, 
15. Account of Mysore and the Srirangapatam Rajas* 
36. Kyfiyat of Srirangapatam. 

17. Account of Avani Kshetra. 

18. Legendary account of Yadavagiri or Mallacotta. 

19. Translation of the ancient account of Kunlala Nagat. 

20. Accounts of Hari Yengala village and ChendrQ* 

drona Hill. 


SI. Ditto of JJosscoita Taluk. 


$2. Account of Hosscotta. 
S3. Ditto of Kdmlapur. 
24. A List of the Public Buildings of Bidnore. 


Relating to the provinces of the Canara coast. 

1. Historical account of Sunda. 

2. Ditto of the five divisions of Sersi in the Sunda 

3. Ditto of Satyendra Chola Raja of Chola Mandalam. 

4. Account of the Konkahis from traditionary infor- 

5. Nunnayana Cheritra or account of the Hunters and 
Rajas of the Vadhara Dasum collected in Sunda. 

: 6. Account of the customs of the Koramar caste. 

7. History of Bhyrava Raja in Hala Kanara* 

8. Account of Kali Sistu in Kanara. 

9. Account of the Vedaka Mdtham at Udipi. 

10. Ditto of the Kanur Math at ditto. 

11. Ditto of the Adhamar Math at ditto. 

12. Ditto of the PaligaMath at ditto. 
IS. * Ditto of the Palimar Math at ditto. 
14. Ditto of the Krishnapur Math at ditto. 

'15. Ditto of the Pajaver Math at ditto. 
*~16. Ditto of the Siru Math at ditto. 

17. Ditto of the Sodavadi Raja Math at ditto. 

1 8. Ditto of the present establishment of the temple of 
Krishna at Udipi. 

19. Ditto of Tuluva Desa. 


20. Ditto of the Panchama Sala or the Lirtgcrcant 
sect in Sunda. 

2i . Ditto of the Abyssinians* 

22. Ditto of Basaru. 

23. Kyfiyat of the Bhuvanagiri Hill in Belgy Taluk. 

24. Account of the Birth of Mayaruverma. 

25. A short description of Parasuram Kshetram on 
the Kanada coast. 

26. General sketch of the History of Parasuram. 


Relating to the Northern Circars. 

1. History of Nellur with remarks* 

2. Account of Kondavir. 

3. Ditto of Dharanicota near Amaravati in the 
district of Gantur. 

4. Ditto of the Kasbah Kondavir in Gantur. 

5. Ditto of Kannamur in Samat Pannur in the 
district of Rachur. 

6. Ditto of jBpwr in the Pergunnah of Innakonda. 

7. The Bhadradevi Parinayem. 

8. Remarks on different Forts, Market Towns and an- 
cient Jain Temples and Caverns in the Kondavir district 

9. Ditto of the ancient Caverns, Temples, Hills &c. in 
the Palnad. 

10. History of Sidda Raz, and Katama Raz or the 
war of the Cow keepers. 

J J. Account of Ongol. 

12. Ditto of Raja Mandapati Ramachandra Rat ' 
Bahadar Zemindar of Ungavalu* 

13. Ditto oiMohimalur. 


14. Genealogical account of Vgerla Kumar a Krishna 

J 5. Ditto of Jnpali Apparao Desmukh of the Udaya* 
girij Kammam and Sarvapalli Circars. 

•16. Ditto of Venkatarama Bhupala Balarao. 

J 7. History of the Mandapativaru Rajahs of OngoL 

18. Account of the Dimtidongalu a tribe of thieves 
in the Nellore district. 

,19. Ditto of the Purgunnah Kaluvi. 

20. Genealogical account of the Chundi Zemindar. 

2 1 . Vikramdrka Cheritra or the accounts of Vikramdrka 
procured at Ellur. 

22. The Pratdpa Cheritra or History of Pratdpa Rudra 
of the Kakateya race who ruled over Worangol and the 
particular account of the ancient temples and buildings 
at Tripeti. 

23. Chronological account of Bijayanaghr from its foun- 
dation by Mddhava Swdmi to its subjugation by the Mo- 
hamedans. ■ * ' 

24. Sarangdhar Cheritra or the story of Sarangdhara. 

25. Some account of Akana and Madam, Chief minis- 
ters of Tanah Shah of Golconda. 

26. Krishna Ray Cheritra^ an account of Krishna Ray a 
of Vijayanagar. 

27. Account of Madderal Rajapet in the Purgunnah of 

28. Proceedings of Rajah Kuldendi Tripeti Raz 
Bahader Desmukh of the EUore Circar. 

29. Particular History of the Pasupatiwar Family, 
sovereigns of the country of Kalinga. 

30. The Mahatmyem or Legendary account of Kalinga % 

31. Account of Kimedi district in the province of ditto* 
v 32. Ditto of Satyavaram in ditto. 

33. Ditto of Anakapalli in ditto. 

34. Ditto of the village Narainpatam in ditto. , 

B 2 


35. Memorandum of the Zemindars of KaUnga with a 
list of Forts, Hills in ditto. 

•36. Yadast or memorandum of the Rajahs of Katinga. 
■with their conquests* 

37. Natire narrative of the mutiny at Vettorc in 1806 

38. Sumati Saiakam or a hundred verses on morals. 

39. Account of Durjapatam. 

40. Ditto of the Gudali Tippah near Kotah. 

41 . Ditto of the ancient city of Vandanapuri Patnam 
south of Nellore. 

42. Ditto of the Hill Gudali Tippah. 

43. Ditto of Kotah in Nellore. 

44. Ditto o( Mallapatam an ancient city in the district of 

45. Ditto of the Sea Ports, Towns &c. on the coast and 
of their commerce. 

46. Biographical account of Tikanah Somayaji a 
renowned Telinga Poet procured in Nellore. 

47. Account o f some of the Kings of Vijayanagar. 

48; Story of Surabhandeswara. 

49. Genealogical account of the Damurlawaru* 

60. Abridgement of the History of the race of Faff* 
gutivarru of Venkatagiri. 

51. Account of the Rajas of Bhadrachalam and Pa* 
iaunsha and of the tribes of Hill people in the northern 

52. Ditto of the Hill people. 
£3. Ditto of Pratdpa Rudra. 

64. Ditto of Manor Polur. 

65. Memorandum of the Golconda kings. 

56. Description of Andhra Desum or TeUngH 

£7. Kyjiyat of Chabole in the Taluk of ChintapalU. 

$8. Ditto of Vanavah in the eircar of Nadcllah. 

* C M 

p9. Ditto otKamur Sqmat in the Chiracur district. 

60. Translation of an ancient Record of Venaconda^ 

61. Account of MunagaL 


Relating to the Ceded Districts. 

1. Legendary account of Pancha Linga Swamu 

1 2. Historical account of Patapu Rali Vagur and 
Sarapanain Pettah in the district of Siddhavatam. 

3. Ditto of Arcutiamal Gramam in the district of 

4. Ditto of Paranapadu and N andalampettah in the 
district of Duvur. 

5. Ditto of Dassariapalla Palliapeit written by Vcn* 
Icatapati naid. 

6. Ditto jof Rcecololi and Vobalamu in Sidhcvcatam. 

7. Ditto of Yaparal Payacut in the dist rict of Ahoba* 
lam under Sidhawat. 

8. Ditto of Vallur in the district of Kamlapur. 

9. Ditto of Poturpallam in ditto of Chennur. 
10. Ditto of Kotapadu in ditto of Siddkawat. 

Ah Ditto of Paddapasapul in ditto of Nossum* 

12. Ditto olAlavaconda in ditto of ditto. 

13. Ditto of the Kabbah of Yadaki. 

14. Ditto of Rameswer in Duour. 

15. Ditto of Bhimanipadu in the district of KoyeU 

16. Provincial account of Majaramalla Reddi^ the Ze? 
mindar of Vugalavad tyc. in the Koyelkunda district* , 

17. Historical account of the Kasbah Tadaparti, 

18. Ditto of the Tillage of Pamdi and of the river 

19. Ditto of BukJca Ray a Samudram. ■ 

20. Ditto of Kurugantapalli in Sidhawat. 

21. Ditto of Huira Tambalum in the district of Adwonu 

22. Ditto of the Samsthanak of Kotaconda in the district 
of Panchapallam. 

S3. Ditto of the village Gundal in ditto 

24. Ditto of Katarconda in the district .of Panchapallam* 

25. Ditto of Chcnnugandla in ditto. 

£6. Historical account of the Palligars of the village 
JJuthi Konda in the district of Panchapallam. 

27. Ditto of the ditto of Pund/u Konah in ditto. 

28. Ditto of Manupali in Siddhaut. 

29. Ditto of Kuruguntapalli in ditto. 
•30. Ditto of Seruvali in Kanaul. 

31. Ditto of Ramdurg in the district of Gulum. 

32. Ditto of the hills in ditto of Way 9a Karwr. 
\ S3. Ditto of Kanakandle in ditto of Gtrff • 

34. Ditto of Pratikanda. 

35. Ditto of Sawjapa Naid&nd Suba Naid Zemindars of 
Maniampalta in Dupadu. 

36. Ditto of thePalligars of Udaipikonda. 

37. Ditto of Gurutta in the district of Krishnagiri, pro* 
vinceof Kanaul. 

38. Ditto of the Chenckuwars a tribe of hill people who 
inhabit the Nalamalla mountains. 

- 39. Account of Mutalpad Samasthdnam in the district of 

40. Ditto of Bayenpalli or Kaudapettu in the district of 
Chennur near the Sanka Malta hills. 

41. Ditto ei Kana Kandla in the district of Gutk 

42. Provincial History of JKaddapa and Khumur. 

43. Account of the God Chenna Kescva Swami of Mur+ 
ukapuram in ditto of Dupdd. 

**• ^yfiyat of Pedapur in the Purgunnah of Duvur^ 

45. Account of the Anagundi Rajas with notices of tffo 
present state of the Anagundi Family. 

46. Kyfiyat of Surapuram. 


Relating to the Mahratta Districts. 

1. History of Punah. 

2. Account of the establishment of various Towns in 
Gnzerat compiled from oral information by Narain 


3. Bakhyr or memoir of Bhao Saheb, containing an ac- 
count of the Battle of Panipat. 

4. Ditto of Hemanda Pundit the inventor of the Mah* 
ratta character. 

• S. Account of Konkanam. 

6. Historical account of Hassan Ganga Bahmati 

7. Account of the City of Ahniednagar. 

8. Ditto oiSundur a Mahratta district 

9. Copy of the History of Akbar Badshdh. 

10. Bakhj/r of Gajendra Mochem. 

1 1. Particular account of the Pettahs of Punah. 
J2. Bakhyr of Sivaji Raja. 

13. Bakhyr of Raja Bhaurao. 

14. Account of the appellations . or Surnames of the 
Mahratta tribes. 

15. Popular History of the Mahrattas. 

16. Introduction to an account of Sivaju 

17. History of the Hindupati Rajas. 


Relating to Hindu History and Geography, $6 

1. Account of the sixteen Chola Rajas who ruled over 
the Chola Mandalam y extracted from the Bhavishyottarck 

2. Ditto of the Chera Rajas and Vtkrama who ruled, 
over the Malayalam and Pandian countries, written in a 
prophetic style with explanatory notes. 

3. The Silpi Sastram or Hindu Architecture composed 
by Maya the celestial architect. 

- 4. The History of Mayura Varmd an ancient so vereiga 
l?ho ruled at Jayentipur or Banawassi in Sunda. 

5. The Vita Chentra or heroic achievements of Saliva* 
fan mtris Battle with Vikramdrka. 

6. Bhirna Krishna Sambadam ox the dispute of Bhima 
and Krishna. 

7. Narapaii Vijayam ox the victories of the Narapati 

8. History of Bhoja Raja. 

9. Deoanga Cheritra or the History of the weavers. 

10. Translation of the 77th chapter of the Book Pros* 
anga Ratn&veli which contains descriptions of the re- 
hnarkable Kings of the ancient times of different 




,11. Translations of the Sanscrit verses prefaced to the 
first chapter of thePrasanga Ratndveli which contains the 
genealogy of the author of that production, and it* date 

1336 of the Salivahana Sale. * 

12. A selection of ancient Hindu Geography. 


Relating to Hindu Literature, History, $c. 

1. Betal Pancha Vimsati or twenty-five Tales re- 
lated by a Betal to Vikramark. 

2. The Tale of Surpanakhi the sister of Havana the 
King of Lanka. 

3. Account of Siva Raja to whom Maha Deo appeared 
in the shape of a Brahmin to try his faith. 

4. Ditto of the Pancha Pandus living incognito with 
their consort Draupadi in the house of Virdta Raja in 
Matsya Dasum. 

5. Ditto of the ancient sovereigns who ruled from the 
%aliyug with dates. 

6. Ditto of the right and left hand casts, and pf their 
first institution at Kanjeveram. 

7. The Sata Sharika or tales of a Parrot. 

8. History of Durandhara Chakravarti. . 

9. The Bharat Katha Raja Vamsaveli. 

10. Book of Ecclesiastical History, to which is added an 
abstract of the History of India, and several other part* 
of the world. 

11. An Index to the Vedas, and Puranams. 

12. Particular History of the Temples of Siva in India. 

13. Fragment of the Geography of Hindustan communi- 
cated by a 3JytkiUBTamin 9 a Native of Tirhut^ while a£ 
Scringapatam whither he had come in the course of hi? 
pilgrimage, by C. V. Ramswamy. 


jftcwil ■ * 

14. History of Delhi compiled in Tarmt from Ferishlc 
mnd other Authors, with a brief account of the Author. 

15. Account of collecting Peshfcesh from the different 
Zemindars, by the Pad$ha$ of Bijapur. 

16. Legendary account of Magadha Desam. 

17. Ditto of the origin of the ancient Rajas of Sinhala 
and ot Candy &c. 

'18. Silpi Sastram or Hindu Architecture of Maya. 

19. Kshetra Mahatmyam of Jaganndth. 

20. Account of the Brahmin method of educating their 

<2i. Ditto of the Dipdvali Festival. 

22. Story of Nala Chakravarti Raja. 

23. Historical account of the Sita Swayembharam or 
proclamation of the marriage of Sita. 

24. Story of the Birth of Lava and Kusa. 

25. Kyfiyat of Roza. 

26. Account of Copper Mines. 

27. Astrological computations of fortunate days. 

1 28. Betal Pancha Virhsati or twenty-five Tales of a 

' 29. The sacrifice of Yudkishthira for universal Empire. 

SO. Translation of the 1st chapter of the preface of the 

31. The Story of the Billtna Ndtakam. 

32. History of the different Rajas from the beginning of 
Ihe Kaliyug. 

• 33. Prophecy of Sarvagna. 

34. History of Vikramdrka, 

35. Translation of an extract from the Sabha Parb ox 
2nd book of the Maha Bharat. 

36. Abridged History of Baswesa the founder of the 
Virasiva sect, as well as the miracles of himself and disci^ 




37. A sketch of the General History of the South of the' 
Peninsula arranged according to the Prasanga Rat* 

38. Account of the Birth of Bhqja Raja. 

39. Ditto of Sdlivdhan. 

40. Ditto ditto. 

4 1 . Ditto of Raja Vikrama. 

42. Historical account of Bhqja Raja. 

43. Conversation between an ascetic and Bhqja Raja. 

44. Substance of the Senkara Charitra. 

45. Senkara Vijeyem or controversial triumphs of 

Sankara Achdrya. 

46. Sthala Mdhdtmyem of Balamori and Srinivas- 

47. Account of the Kings of the different Yugams. 



From Native Agents employed to collect Books, 
Traditions %ca. in various parts of the Peninsula. 

1. Remarks on the Journey into Trichinapali by 
Nital Naina in 1803. 

2. Monthly Report and Memorandum of C. V. Laksh- 
miah in March, April and May 1804. 

3. Ditto of Ditto from the 1st May 1804 to the 6th 
June 1806 and a letter to Lakskmiah. 

4. Report of Lakskmiah for August 1804. 
4$. Report of Lakskmiah for June 1804. 



5. Ditto of Ditto i» ISO*. 

6. Ditto for Ditto for September, October and Novem- 
ber 1 804. 

7. Ditto Ditto for December 1804. 

8. Report of Nital Naina Bramin 1804. 

9. Report of Caveli Lakshmia, from 1st March 1804 to 
25th December i 804. 

10. Ditto in Srinivasiiah in Maj 1805. 

11. Ditto of Ditto in 1805. 

12. Report of Narain Rao and Atumda Rao for Decem- 
ber 1805 and January, February, March, September and 
October lb06. 

13. Report of C. V. Ramaswami from the 7th to the 9th 

November 1805 ami List of M.S.S. aud Coins collected 
at Mallucottah in J 806 by Ramasicami. 

14. Five Letters from Narain Rao iu 1806 and 1809. 

15. Ditto of Ditto in 1807. 

16. Ditto of Venkat Rao employed at Hydrabad from 
the 1st September to the 31st December lb08. 

17. Ditto of Srinivasiiah on the Journey of Ulramarur 
aud Maumundur in 1808. 

18. Ditto of Ditto in ISOSto Calasirj/. 

19. Ditto of ditto in 1809 to Karangolly. 

20. Journal of Christian Ignatio from Madras to Tran- 
qttebar&ca. in 1809. 

21. Report of Subarao from 14th January to 19ih Fa 
bruary 1810. 

22. Ditto of ditto on a Journey to Mahabalipuram 16th 
April 1810. 

23. Report of Srinrcassiah on a Journey to Kovjexeram 
15th May 1810. 

24.- Correspondence of Vedanaik in January 1811. 

25. Report ot Ananda Rao while employed in the 
Ceded Districts from 1st January 1811 io 31st August 

26. Three Reports of Narain Rao and his Journal, while 
employed in the Ceded Districts for 1811-12 aud 13* 

C CXi 

27. Three Reports of Narain Azoand his Journal while 
employed in the Ceded Districts for 181 1-J2 aod 13. 

23. Report of Srittivassiah from the 24th April 1341 
to the 28th February i815. 

29. Report of Narain Rao, Mafiratla writer, from 1st 
January 1811, to 31st December 1812. 

SO. Ditto from 1st January, to 25th May 1813. 

31. Report of Ram Das employed in Samutcolta and 
other places in 1814. 

32. General Report of the Progress of the Native #o- 
tnashtaks in the field and writers in the Presidency for 
the year 1814. 

33. Narain Rao's Report from the 1st August to the 
SOth November 1815- 

34. Report of SrimwittiaA Brahmin by a letter 3d No- 
vember 1815. 

35. Ditto from 1st January, to 31st July 1815. 

36. Ditto from 1st April to 30th August 1816. 

37. Report of Ramadas Brahmin, Telugu writer, from 
10th to SOth November 1816. 

3S. Ditto of Babu Rao Mahratta writer, from 8th to 
27th October 1816. 

39. Ditto of Babu Rao from 24th December 1816 to 2d 
June 1817. 

A0. Ditto of Jppavu y from 12th October 1816 to 7th 
January 1817. 

4 1 . Report of Venhat Rao, from 27th .December 1816 
to 18th March 1817. 

42. Ditto oiRiskna Rao Tulava writer from August 1813 
to 1st December 1814. 

43. Ditto Babu Rao 1st May 1811 to 13th May 1815. 

44. Narain Rao's Report from the 1st August to the 
SOth November 1815. 

45. Memorandum or List of ancient and remarkable 
places to be enquired for in the Tanjore country by Babu 
iftao previous to his J ouraey 18 16. 


46. Letters of the progress of the Native Gomasktahs at 
the out stations for the year 1816. 

47. Ditto of Narain Rao from April to August 1816. 

48. Native correspondence of Narain Rao, Ram Das 
Nital Naina and Ananda Rao and Krishna Rao in 1816. 

49. Translation of a letter from Narain Rao 1st Au- 
gust 1816. 

50. Ditto of Vertical Rao (torn 27th December 1816 to 
the 15th January 1817. 

51. Ditto of Nital Naina from January 1816 to 1819. 

52. Babu Rao's report on a Journey to Mahabalipur 
from 8th to 27th October 1816. 

53. Ditto on a Journey to Panch Giri, Karekal and 
along the coast for the purpose of collecting Historical in- 
formation, coins &c. 1816 to May 1817. 

54. Nital Nairn's Report while employed at Coimbaiur 
Dharmapuram and Malabar from the 25th March 1817 to 
the 19th December 1818. 

55. Report of Narain Rao for January 1817. 

56. Report of Ditto from 16th February to 18th March. 

57. Report composed by Appavu respecting the account 
and Traditions of Mahabalipuram. 

58. Ditto by Appavu, second Journey. 

59. Ditto by Ditto, third Journey. 

60. Journal and Report of Appavu on his fourth J our 
ney to Mahabalipuram and from thence through the 
Jagir and the Arcot districts from October 1818 to the 
29th May, 1817. 

61. Journal of Venkat Rao from February to 10th July 

62. Ditto of Venket Rao, Sri Varma, Ramapa Karnak> 
Nital Naina and Ananda Rao in 1820. 

63. Ditto and Journal oiSrroerma from the 11th January 
to 10th August 1821. 

64. Ditto of Babu Rao for January and February 182 1. . 

65. Ditto of SrUftcatsiaK's Journey to Madhuranlakams 
Chittamur Sfc. from 22nd. April 1821. 


66. List of Books collected by Srinhassiah on the 
Journey of Utramarur and Konjeveram. 

67. Report of C. V. Ramswami and Srinivassiah from 

68. Report of Babu Rao on a Journey to the South- 

69. Ditto of Muttiah in Calingah and the Circars. 

70. Account oi J ay ram Das an inhabitant of Godagam 
city, in the country of Kamarup. 

71. List of Books, translated by Srinivassiah. 
73. Ditto of Suba Rao. 

73. Journal from Madras to Mahabalipuram. 

74. Original Journal of C. V. Bona Bramin. 

75. Newman's Journey by Land from Calcutta to 



76. Ditto of Swfo ifoio from the 13th to the 22d page. 

77. Ditto of Ditto into the Tulva country. 

78. Letters from Narain Rao and different Gomashtahs 
from No. 1 to 90. 

79. Report of G. V. Ramswami on his Journey towards 
Kundatur 10 miles west of Madras. 

.80 Ditto of C. V. Ramswami" s Journey to Mahabali* 

81. Seven Letters from Subarao to Col. Mackenzie. 

82. Correspondence of the Native Gomashtahs in Ma- 
layaiam Kandapah and the ceded districts. 

83. Letters from Appavu on his second Journey into the 
Province of Arcot to Coi. Makenzie. 

84. Ditto of Narain Rao sent by Major McKenzie to 
enquire for Historical Documents at TripatL 



1. Translation of an Inscription of Upafttr Agra m 
haram granted to the different Brahmins by the renown 
ed King Trinetra Maha Raja, dated 2000 years of the 
Kali Yug. 

2. Ditto of a Ditto of Chirucur Yechapuram Agra* 
haram, granted to the God Trivikrama Swami by Vishnu 
Verdhana Maha Raja. 

3. Inscriptions on the stone walls of the Temples at 
Konjeverarriy 22 in number. 

4. Ditto at Terukali Conam. 

5. Ditto at Terupan Teruty* 

6. Ditto at Teruvalur. 

7. Ditto passed by Ramanuj Achari in the Jaina Es- 
tablishment at Bellugolla dated S. S. 1290. 

8. Ancient Tamul Inscription found at Mallakapatam y 
S2d year of the Reign of Sri Raja Raja Deva. 

9. Ditto ditto in the 3rd year of the Reign of Gan- 
dah Gopal Deva Raja, 

10., Ditto ditto at Terupallavanam near Pulicat in the 
14th year of Kulottunga Chola Raja. 

11. Ditto ditto at ditto no date. 

32. Ditto ditto at ditto 12th year of Sri Raja Raja Deva. 

13. Ditto ditto at ditto 18th year of ditto. 

14. Ditto ditto at ditto 13th year of ditto. 

15. Ditto ditto at ditto 12th year of Kulottunga Chola 

16. Ditto ditto at ditto 86th year of Tri Bhuvana Deoa, 

17: Translation of an inscription in the Pagoda of Sthah 
Sayana Swami at Mahabalipuram, no date. 

18. Ditto of ditto on a stone at Talluparam dated 700 
Kolam, years. 

19. Ditto of a Tellinga Inscription at Vindapuri Pat* 
nam near Kottah S. S. 1452 by Achyuta Roy. 

20. Copy of an Inscription on stone S. S. 1487, in the 
Sanscrit language and Kunara Character. 

21. Ditto ditto S. S. \&\QhyAyamr Virapa Vadeyar in 
the lteign of Venkatapati Deva Malta Rayalu. 

22. Ancient Inscription at Kaliyugapur Patnam in the 
Kali Yug year 3265 S. S. 124. 

23. Ditto Tamul Ditto on stone at Uari Kota near 
PuKcat, 2nd year of Tri Bhuvana Chakravarti SriRajendra 
Chola Deva. 

24. Ditto ditto 7th year of Vijaya Gondah Gopala 

25. Ditto ditto 36th year of Tri Bhuvana ViraDeoa. 

26. Ditto. ditto 3rd year of Sri Raja Raja Deva. 

21. Translation of an Inscription of Kadamba Rayalu. 

28. Ditto in the Sanscrit language and Kanara at Bilghi. 

29. Ditto of a Malabar Inscription of Kundatur dated 
1720 Salt, by Kumar aswami Pillah. 

30. Ditto in high Tamul at Kolar no date. 

31. Ditto on Copper Plates at Hache Agraharam. 

32. Ditto of Ramanuja in the Bandara BusU at Bella* 
gollum S. S. 1290. 

33. Ditto on the aisle walls of the Temple of Ekambara 
n'athsLt Konjeveram. 

34. Ditto on Copper Plates in the Dcvanagari character 
S. S. 1478. 

35. Ditto oh 5 stones at Kuderpi Drug S. S. 1574. 

. 36. Ditto in Tamul on the Base of the Vagana Mania* 
pam at Mahabalipur. 

37. Ditto on the Upper Sione. 

-38. Ditto on the Flower Garden at Anununto. 

39. Ditto in Tamul. 

*40, Ditto iaditto at Chellavamkupram in the Zillah of 
Kayur 3 miles north of Mahabalipur. 

41. Ditto in ditto placed iuthe middle of the Village of 


42. Ditto in Ditto placed in the East of the Pagoda of 
the Goddess of Tirupurur. 

43. Ditto in ditto West of the Gerbha Griham of ditto 

44. Ditto in ditto on two stones North and East of the 
Pagoda of the Goddess at Terupurur : 10th year of the 
Reign of Vikrama Cholen. 

45. Ditto in the Karur district in Koimbatur. 

46. Ditto at Brahmethani in Koimbatur. 

47. Ditto iii Tamul in the inner appartment of the Pa- 
goda of Mahabalipuram. 

48. Ditto at Vishnu Kanchi. 

49. Ditto at Konjeveram. 

50. Ditto of a grant at Vellore. 

51. Inscriptions in the Pagoda at Srirangam. 

52. Malabar Inscription at Potapakam, dated the 30th 
year of the Reign of Molatandakum Potumpe Cholam 

53. Inscription by Timmana Dan Naik at the village 
Nalamala 1 coss North of Seringapatam. 

54. Inscription by Virup&kshi Maha Raja in S. S. 1392. 

55. Ditto in the ancient Hala Kanara language arid cha- 

56. Ditto in the Tamul language and character in Chi* 

57. Ditto on the Copper Plates at Anikara Agraharam, 
containing a grant made by Machaya the accountant in 
the service of Viva Balal Raja dated in the Sal. Sak 1113. 

58. A Marhatta Senned to Stshachtlapati Naidu* San. 
1 170. 

59. Ditto ditto dated 1171. 

60. Ditto ditto by Madhava Rao Bailed to Shesha* 
chelapati Naidu dated 1171. 

61. Ditto ditto by Balaji Baji Rao to Vasanta Naid 
and Seshachelapati Naid of Peddapallum dated 1185. 

62. Ditto Ditto by Ditto to Ditto dated 1185, 


63. Ditto of Ditto by Mahipati Rao Krishna to Sesha* 
chelapati Naid 1173. 

64. Ditio of ditto .by Bhagavunt Rao Tryambak to 
Seshachelapati Naid of Peddapallam dated 1 161. 

65. Ditto of Ditto by Ditto to Ditto dated 1160. 

66. Ditto of Ditto by Ditto to Kumar Pedda Bhy* 
rava Naid of Peddapollam in 1224. 

67. Ditto of Kami Nainah to Seshachelapati Naid of 
liautalapur dated 1177. 

68. Ditto of Ditto by Tippoo Saltan to Seshachellapati 
Naid dated 1 J 88. 

69. Ditto of Ditto by Shahoji Rajah granting a piece of 
land to Vengana fi^zf dated in the Salivahan year 1564. 

70. Ditto of Ditto regarding the conquest of the Anogundi 
Government, received from Major Wilks's Brahmin Ven* 
hat Rao. 

71. Ditto dated 1312 Sal. sale. 

72. Ditto dated 1224 ditto. 

73. Ditto of an order of Somaselchar Naik. 

74* Inscription of Ramaswami Pagoda dated 1532. 

7% Inscription on Copper Plates in Chakra Kumundu r 
Puttacarori) dated 4544 Kali Ywgyear. 

76. Translation of a Inscription dated 1446 at Kalasa. 

77. Inscription on Copper Plates in the hands of Utama 
Kamsura Maunadykul at Palevecota dated 4344 Kali 

Yug year. 

78. Translation of an Inscription in the Pagoda of 
Varada Raja Swami no date. 

79. Ditto of a Malabar Inscription in the Pagoda of 
Avidraman Kovil dated 1421 Sal. Sale. 

80. Ditto of an Inscription in the Pagoda of the Sukiray* 
eswer at Periya Palayem, no date. 

81. Ditto of Ditto in the said Pagoda dated 24th year of 
the reign of Vira Pandya Deva. 



82. Ditto of Ditto in Ditto dated 22d year of the reign of 
Sundara Pandya Deva. 

83. Ditto of Ditto in Ditto dated 1607, S. S. year. 

84. Ditto of Ditto in the Pagoda of Agastyeswer at 
Kangam dated 4633 ditto. 

85. Ditto of ditto in ditto of Vishnu at J ay am Koinda 
Cholapiyram dated 1526 Sal. Sale. 

. 86. Ditto of ditto in ditto of Ska dated \599Sal.Sak 

87. Inscription on Copper Plates ; no date. 

88. Translation of a Malabar inscription in the Pasroua 
of Choleswer dated 12th year of the reign of BharalaPan* 
dya Deva. 

89. Ditto of an Inscription in ditto dated 18th year of 
the reign of Sri Ramanava Deva. 

90. Ditto of ditto in ditto dated 25th year of the reign of 
Vira Pandya Deva. 

91. Ditto of ditto in ditto; no date. 

92. Ditto of ditto in ditto dated 9th year of the reign o^ 
Kalinga Rayen. 

93. Ditto of ditto in ditto by Kerikdla Choleswer 
JUodia Nay ana no date. 

91, Ditto of ditto in ditto dated 13th year of the Reign of 
Kula Sekhara Deva. 

95. Translation of an Inscription in ditto no date. 

96. Ditto of ditto in the Pagoda of Deva Nayaka 
Parumal no date. 

97. Ditto of ditto in ditto of Deva Nayaka Parumal by 
Kerikala Choleswer no date. 

98. Ditto of ditto in ditto dated 8th vear of the reign of 
Sri Bhojola Virama Nada Deva } will* a list of In- 

99. Ditto of the part of a stone Inscription at Upur 
dated 1353 Sal. Sak. 

100. Ditto of a Copy of the Inscription on the wall of 
the Vasishtheswara Pagoda dated J 352 by Praudha Deva 
Malta Ray a. 

101. Inscription of Birmadesdm by Achyuia Deva 
Raya dated 1 159. 

102. Ditto.of ditto by Vira Raya dated 1285. 

103. Ditto on stone of Madom Deva Startum by Chola 
llaja dated 460 Sal Sale. 

' 104. Ditto on CopperPlates at Ani Bhogy by Vira Pratt* 
rha Deva Raya dated 1569. , 

105. Ditto. on ditto at Vedam Parambakam by Venlcata 
Pati Raya dated 529 Sal. Sate. 

106. Translation of an Inscription in the Old Fort of 
Teshur, no date. 

107. Copy of an Inscription on Stone at Kodagode 
no date. 

108. The Inscriptions of Banawasi, Sonda, Serisy, Sau« 
swully &c. containing six of different dates. 

109. Translations of Inscriptions at Teruparti Kunam 
by Krishna Raya from 1 to 4. 

J 10. Ditto of ditto at Sri Perumbadur, no date. 


Relating to Batavia and Ceylon. 

1. Narrative of the Wars of Hamang Coelorono Sena- 
pati Hingalag Abdul Rehman Shah ad din Panatte Gama 
of Jokjocarta translated from the Javanese. 

2. Extracts from Holwawa's Geography of Asia. 

3. Proceedings of the' Government of Ceylon from 
September to October 1699. 

4. Papers relating to the defence of Batavia 

5. Memoir on Wannee in Ceylon, and papers relating 
to it. 

6. Military Correspondence, Java, 1801. 

7. Notes respecting Sourabaya. 

8. History of Java from the Javanese. 

9. Report on the repair of the Dams in MuUenawc^ 
on Ceylon. 

10. Reflections on the Defence of Batavia. 

1 1. On the Resources of Ceylon in Rice. 

12. Tribes on Ceylon. 

13. Instructions for the Commissioners appointed to 
Register the landed property in Colombo, Mature and 

14. Advantages of occupying the Seaports of Madura. 

15. Visit of De Heere Governor of Ceylon to Tu- 

16. Mode of catching Elephants on Ceylon. 

17. Report on the affairs of the Dutch East India Com- 
pany, 1803. 

18. Miscellaneous Proceedings of the Batavian Go- 
vernment. , 

19. Remarks on Tavernier's Notices of the Dutch in 

20. Short account of the Wild men living in the Jungle 
on the Malacca River. 

21. Extract from a work on the History of the Dutch 
East India Company 1768. 

22. Instructions for the Geographer Engineers at the 
Military Depot of the Kingdom of Holland 1806. 7. 

23. Account of the burning of the King of England in 
Effigy by the Netherlanders in Persia in 1666. 

24. History of Java. 

25. Apercu de la Regence de Samarang. 

26. Remarks on Majapahit. 

27. Memoir on the state of Java. 

28. Observations on the State of Bantam. 


29. List of Maps and Plans in the Survey Department 
at Batavia. 

SO. Report on the Forests of Java. 

31. Oaths to be taken by the Officers of the Dutch Go« 
Vernmeut of Java. 

32. Description de la ville de Samarang. 

33. On the Chinese on the Island of Java (two notices) 

34. Proceedings relating to the Cinnamon Plantations of 




1 Plan of Mysore. 

2 Plan of the Fort of 

3 Plan of Servtgapa- 

4 Plan of Serah. 

5 Plan of Dora Samu- 

6 Sketch Plan of Siva, 
na Samudram. 

7 Plan of Devarot/Droog 

8 Plan of Bangalore. 

9 Plan of Chiltel Droog. 


10 Plan of liednore. 

1 1 Plan of Ananla Pur. 

12 Plan of Ilonelli. 

13 Plan of Adjampur. 

14 Plan of Shikarpur. 

15 Plan of Semoga. 

Ceded Districts. 

16 Plan of Gurumkonda. 

17 Plan of Guti. 

18 Plan of Gandikotah. 

19 Plan of Adwoni. 

20 Plan of Raidrug. 

21 Plan of Bijanagar. 

22 Plan of Puspagiri. 

23 Plan of Pcchawati. 

24 Plan of Adoni. 

25 Sketch of Alpattafi 
or the Ruins of Bijanagar. 

26 Plan of a singular struc- 
ture at Bijanagar. 

Northern Circars. 

27 Map of Amaravati. 

28 Map of Dharinikota 
and Amaravati. 

29 Plan of Akerapalli. 

30 Plan of KondapillL 

31 Plan of Gantur. 


32 Sketch of Gurjul 


33 Plan of Calbarga. 


34 Plan of Mullra. 

35 Plan of Delhi. 


36 Plan of Saltara. 


37 Plan of Chittagong. 

38 Plan of Long Isle. 

39 Plan of Mavellipu* 

40 to 79; Native Plans of 


1 Hindu Sculpture and Images. 

2 Ditto ditto ditto. 

3 Costume of Bala ghat Carnatic. 

4 Natural History. 

5 Botany. 

6 Antiquities of Jara. 

7 Hindu Antiquities in Orissa, &c. 

8 Ditto ditto ditto. 

9 Antiquities of AmaravatL 

10 Sketches of Hindu Sculptures. 

11 Antiquities of Madura. 

12 Ditto of Java. 

13 Ditto of ditto. 
34 Ditto of Mahavalipuram. 
15 Fair copies of Facsimiles of Inscrip- 




.. 59 



. . 162 


.. 82 


. . 65 


.. 49 


.. 117 

.. 78 


.. 32 


.. 77 


.. 32 

.. 51 


.. 82 

... 21 

.. 42 


• » 


1 Views in Mysore. 

2 Ditto Nizam's Dominions. 

3 Ditto Southern Provinces. 

4 Orissa* Bengal and Hindustan 

5 Costumes. 

6 Natural History. 

7 Java. 

8 Miscellaneous Plans and Views 

9 Ditto Antiquities, 
10 Duplicates and Rough Copies. 
1 1 Loose Rolls. 

12 Hindu Maps. 

13 Fac Similies of Inscriptions 


• • 













Total 2530 


Gold Silver 


Lead Total 

] Hindu. . 

. 175 329 


.. 504 

2 Mohammedan. . 

. 23 150 


3 Ancient Europe. . 




4 Modern Europe. • 

. 15 120 


.. 203 

5 Miscellaneous. • 



19 5058 

Total 213 1059 


19 6218 


1 Sri Ram Mara. 

2 Ditto. 

3 Ditto. 

4 Gajapati Pagodas. 

5 Kamala Mudra. 

6 Bijanagar Huns or Va- 

7 Ditto. 

8 Ditto Pratapas or half 

9 Venkateswar Huns, 

One; Cup like form, stamp* 
ed on the concave side, inn 
ression worn, attributed to 
Mama of Oude. 

One ; Stamped on both sides; 
concave the installation of Kfl- 
ma and Sita : the Rama 11 r antra 
on the convex. 

One; Ditto; Hanuman on 
the convex side. 

Nine ; Impression of an Ele* 
phant; struck by Pratapa Ru« 
dra King of Cuttack. 

Two ; Cup form, stamped on 
one side with the Lotus flower 
whence their name, and Sank : 
found at Banarvassi in the 

One ; Struck- by Narasimha 
Pratapa • 

Twelve; Ditto by Pratapa 
Kristna Ray. 

Eight ; Ditto ditto. 

Five ; Struck by VenJcalapaii 
Raya } Rajah of Chandragiri. 


10 Ditto Pratdpas. 

1 1 Garuda Mudra. 

12 Viraraya Fanam, 

13 Bijanagar Pratdpas. 

14 Mysore Pagoda. 

15 Jkeri (Bidnore) ditto. 

16 JSarki (in the Circars) 

17 Uma Maheswara Pa- 

18 Uncertain Pratdpas. 

19 Ditto. 

20 Ditto. 

21 SfttAa Mudra fanam. 

22 Bijanagar Hun. 

23 Mysore ditto. 

24 JA:m ditto. 

25 Old /*m ditto. 

26 Venkatardmana Pa* 

27 Matsya Mudra. 

28 Lakshmi Narayan Pa- 

29 Ditto ditto. 

30 Gunda Bharunda ditto. 

31 Sri KdmPratdpa. 

32 Sn Krishna ditto. 

33 Gajapati Fanam. 

34 Venkata Ramana ditto. 

Five ; Ditto ditto. 

One ; Supposed to be struck 
by &rt Fira Ma/aa Rayalu. 

Fourteen ; Struck by Fir a 
Raya Raja of Coimbatore. 

Two; Ditto by Deva Raja. 

One ; Ditto by Hyder, but 
with the figure on one side of 
Lakshmi and Narasimha. 

One ; 

One : 

Six ; Struck by Krishna 
Raya of Bijanagar. 

Two ; 

Three; Found in the Onort 

One : 


One; Struck by Saddsiva 

One; Struck by Raja Krishna 

One ; Ditto Siva Raya. 

One ; 

Six ; Of different Coinage. 

One ; Supposed to be struck 
by the Pandya Kings. 

One ; 

One ; This has a different ira* 
pression from the preceding. 

Two ; 

Two ; 

One ; 




35 Ikeri Fanam. 

36 Kanlaray ditto. 

37 Katari ditto. 

38 Terunamale ditto. 

3d Virabhadra Chakralu 

40 Vrishabha Mudra Fa* 

4 1 Sambha MudraxMtio. 

42 Matsya Mudra ditto. 

43 Kama Mudra ditto. 

44 Gobur ditto. 

45 Madhura ditto. 

46 Murari Rao or A~ogtt 

47 Ancient Coins. 

48 Ancient Parkas. 

49 Old Coins. 

50 Ditto. 
.51 Ditto. 

52 Ditto. 

53 Ditto. 

54 Napal Mohur and qr. 

. 55 Asam Mohur. 

One ; 

Eight; Mysore Coins of 
Kanthirava Deva. 

Sixteen ; Coined by theRajng 
of Nagapattan or Ncgapatnam. 

Three ; 

Seven ; Struck by the Prin- 
ces of Bidnore. 

One ; 

One ; 
One ; 
Three ; 

Two; Struck by Nagma 

Three; Ditto by the Mah- 
ratta chief Murari Rao. 

Six; Found by the people of 
MrTravers,Col lector oflGanjam 
1 807, under a cocoanut Tree 

Four; Found atPortnur near 
Vizagapatam attributed to a 
Jaina King, named Raya 
Wianu Chacruverti, supposed 
to have reigned about 1600 
years ago ; these Coins are not 
unfrequently found by the 
people of the Country. 

Six ; Found, in the Earth at 

Three ; Procured at Kanoj, 
Two ; 

Two; Uncertain. 

Two ; 

Two ; 
One ; 


1 Ancient Coins. 

2 Ditto ditto. 

3 Ditto ditto. 

4 Ancient square Coins. 

5 Ancient Coins. 

6 Ditto ditto. 

7 Ditto ditto. 

8 Ditto ditto. 

9 Ditto ditto. 

10 Ditto ditto. 

11 Ancient Hindu Coins. 

12 Ditto ditto. , 

13 Nrisimha Deva's half 

Twenty+nine; Found inHia* 

Seventeen ; Found about 

Five ; Ditto at Cawnpore. 

Two ; Ditto at Hoogly. 

Seventeen ; Ditto at Telinga. 

Twenty-one; Dirto atNellore. 

Sixteen ; Ditto ditto. 

Thirteen ; Ditto ditto. 

"Eleven ; Ditto ditto. 

Seven; These and the above 
are all of one description ; they 
are of an irregular form, being 
square, anguar, round, oval, 
&c. they bear no inscription ; 
ar not unfrequently quite 
plain, and in any ta*e have 
only a few indistinct and un- 
intelligible Symbols : that of 
the Sun or a Star is most com- 
mon, and those of the Lin- 
gams, the crescent, and the fi- 
gures of Animals, may be 
traced : these Coins are very 
numerous throughout India, 
but particularly in the South; 
their weight varies. 

Two; With the figure of 

Three; Uncertain. , 

J Four ; 


14 Arakan Ropee. 


15 Napal Rupee. 


16 Asara ditto. 

Three ; 

17 Asam half Rupees. 

Seven ; 

18 Ditto Quarter. 


19 Jayanagar Rupees. 

Four ; 

20 Old half Bijanagar 

Four; Rajaram's stamp in 
the Nagri character. 

21 Purbunder Court. 

One ; 

2? Ancient. Hindu Silver 

Sixteen : Found in Mahabi* 
iipur, see remark on the fyst 
ten numbers. 

23 Ditto ditto. 

Fifty-trvo ; 

24 Hindu Coins. 

Two; Uncertain. 

25 Ditto ditto. 

Seven ; 

26 Ditto ditto. 


27 Old Fanams. 


28 Venkataramana ditto. 

One ; 

29 Gajapati ditto. 

One ; 

SO ChilcaDevaRai/aditto. 

One ; 

31 Double and single J/y- 
sore ditto. 

Three ; 

32 Pondichery ditto. 

One ; 

33 Nepaul Ana Pieces. 




'.' • 

1 Zodiac Coin of Jehan* 
gir ; Aries, 

2 Ditto ditto Taurus. 

3 Ditto ditto Led. 

4 Ditto ditto Virgo. 

5 Ditto ditto Capricor* 


6 Ditto ditto Sagittarius. 

7 Ditto ditto Pisces. 

8 Ditto ditto lie Sun. 

9 Mohiir of Acber 9 ' 

10 Two Ditto do. (square.) 

1 1 Two Ditto Shah Jehan. 

12 Ditto Aurangzeb. 

13 A Pagoda. 

] 1 Shah Alum Do. 

15 Piastre of Egypt. 

16 Ditto of Persia. 

17 Four Small kinds of 

18 Hyderifanam^ 


1 Four Tymur Shah Ru- 

2 Three FirozShah ditto. 

3 Eleven Ditto half do. 

4 Firoz llldr Rupee* 

5 Mohammed Shah ditto* 

6 Ditto ditto. 

7 Firoz Shah ditto. 

8 Two Mubarik Shah 
half ditto. 

9 Two Dittoditto round 

10 Three Ala ad din Ru- 

1 1 Two Toglek Shah "half 

12 Two Mahmud Shah 

13 Seven Small Coins of 
Toglek and Mohammed 

14 Two Mohammed Shah 

15 Seven Firoz Shah ditto. 

16 Hosain Shah ditto. 

17 Three Ditto ditto. 

18 Jonpur ditto. 
1& Shir Shah ditto. 

20 Ditto ditto, 

21 Selim Shah ditto. 

22 Six AkbarShah, square. 
93 Two Ditto, round. 

24 Dittoditto. 

25 Jehangir Zodiac ditto. 


26 Ditto ditto, Taurus. 


27 Jehangir ; Zodiac Ru- 
pee; Gemini. 

28 Ditto ditto Leo. 

29 Ditto Rupee. 

SO Eleven Shah J than do. 

31 Five Ditto ditto. 

32 Aurangzeb ditto. 
S3 Firokhser ditto. 

31 Two Mohammed Shah 

35 Shah Alem ditto. 

36 Three Tipu Sultan do. 

37 Ahemadabad ditto. 

38 Ahmednagar ditto. 

39 Old Benares ditto, 

40 Jehanabad ditto. 

41 Lucknow ditto. 

42 Four Srinagar half do. 

43 Two Benares old quar- 
ter Rupee. 

44 Mohammed Shah /a- 

45 Mahratta Rupee. 

36 Six Various Rupees of 
Current use. 

47 ElevenRypees with Ara- 
bic Legend ; uncertain. 

48 Nine Abulabassi Ru- 

49 Meshed ditto. 

50 Persian Rupee. 

51 Two Ditto of Isfahan. 

52 Five Ditto of Shiraz, 

53. Ditto of Yezd. 

54' Two Silver Coins un- 

55 Ditto small ditto. 

56 Six Two and One Ana 

57 Two Baiavian Coin.s 



1 Two; Alexander (of E- 

2 Four Ditto (small.) 

3 Antiochus. 

4 Two Arsacides. 

5 Nine Ditto (small.) 

6 Four ; Augustus. 

7 Julia Augusta. 

8 Claudius Ccesar (gilt.) 

9 Adrianus. 

10 Domitian. 
lOf Antoninus. 

11 Gratianus. 

12 Maximius. 

13 Provincial Coin, (CYo- 

14 Ancient Coin uncer- 

15 Alexander (of Rome.) 

16 Faustina. 

17 Gordianus. 

18 Alexander . Magnus, 


19 Ptolemy. 

20 Three ; Augustus, 

21 Claudius Ccesar. 

22 Two; Jw/ia Augusta* 

23 Two ; Vespasian. 

24 Two; Domitian. 

25 Nerva. 

26 Five; Tra/Vi/i. 

27 Three; ^draw. 

28 Two ; Antoninus Pius. 

29 Faustina. 

30 Two ; Gordian. 

31 PA*% 

32 Gallienus. 

33 Two ; Claudius. 

34 Two; Aurelian. 

35 Florian. 

36 Probus. 

37 Cams. * 

38 Victorinus. 

39 Posthumus. 

40 Cons tan tius Chlorus* 

41 Five Constanttne. 

42 Two Coins of the ^rsa- 

43 Nineteen Coins; uncer- 

44 Threee copper ^&a 
Relievos from the Antique. 

45 One hundred and se- 
venty Coins found at jWia- 
havalipur and Cudapa. 

46 TenSea&and Cameos* 



1 Four Venetian Sequins. 

2 Louis D'Or. 

3 Three Half and Quar- 
ter Pistoles. 

4 Saxon Ducat of Frede- 
rick Augustus also King of 

5 Five Nuremberg Me- 

Struck to commemorate the 
beginingof the 18th century. 

6 Medal of Pope Cle- 
ment X (gilt.) 


7 Two Franc of Napo- 
leon Premier Consul. 

8 Six; One ditto ditto. 

9 Two Half and Quarter 
ditto ditto. 

JO Five Franc ditto ditto- 

11 Ditto ditto Empereur. 

12 Ditto Kepublique. 

13 Ditto Louis XVI. 

14 Dollar of the Isle of 

15 French Crown. 

16 Medal of Louis XVI. 

17 Two Spanish Crowns of 
Philip IV. 

18 Ditto Dollar ditto. 

19 Two Ditto Crown 
Charles II. 

20 Ditto Dollar ditto* 

21 Two Ditto Dollar Fer- 
dinand XVII. 

22 Ditto Jos. Napoleon. 

23 Three Ditto Quarter 

24 Ditto one Real. 

25 Six Spanish Coins. 

These are the o'd Dollar or 
Piece of Eight and its subdi- 
v sions coined in Mexico at 
an early date. 

26 Pataca of Brazil of 600 

The usual Pataca is marl- ed 
640, for that number of itees. 

27 Testoon of Portugal. 

28 Crown of Sicily. 

29 Two Rix Dollars of 
Albert and Elizabeth. 

30 Ditto Germany. 

31 Ditto Hungary. 

32 Two Ditto Brunswick 

33 Two Prussian Rix Dol- 

34 Two Rix Dollars of 

35 Ditto Wurtzberg. 

36 Ditto Lorraine. 

37 Crown of Lorraine; 

• •• 


38 German Copfstuck. 

39 Ditto of 30 Creutzers. 

40 Two Small German 

41 Ditto Wurtemberg do. 

42 Ditto Frankfort ditto. 

43 Half Florin of Osna- 

44 Bavarian Copfstuck. 

45 Four Schilling Courau* 
of Mecklenburg. 

46 Leopoldone of Tus- 
can v. 

47 Quarter Batzen of 

48 Double Plott of Swe- 

49 3 Guilder of Zntpben. 
60 Two Ditto Do Zealand 

and Do. 

51 Dutch Ducatoon. 

52 Guilder or 30 Stiver 
Piece of Utrecht. 

53 Two Half Guilder. 

54 Three Small Dutch 

55 Fifty Stiver Piece of 
Louis Bonaparte. 

56 Batavian Guilder. 

57 Two American Dollars 
and a half. 

58 Dollar of Independaat 
Rio De la Plata. 

59 Bank of England Dol- 

60 Half Crown of George 

61 Silver Penny of Jaraes 


62 Shilling of Ed ward VI. 

63 Old English Penny 1st, 

64 Bank Token. 

65 Two OldEnglishCoins; 

Found in an old Earthen 
Vessel in the Isle of Bute sup- 
posed to be coins of the time 
of Edward III. 

66 Two Goa Rupees. 

67 Three Ceylon ditto. 

68 Madras Quarter Pa- 

69 Java Rupee. 

70 Two Malay ditto. 

71 Five Batavia half do. 

72 Four Ditto ditto ditto. 

73 Two Ditto ditto ditto. 

74 German Jubilee Me- 

75 German Medal. 

76 Ditto. . 

77 Ditto. 

78 Ditto. 

79 Medal uncertain** 

80 Ditto ditto. 

81 French Medal in ho« 
nour of Monsr. Bignon. 

82 English ditto ditto Sir 
Francis Burdett. 

83 Ditto ditto Charles li 
and Henrietta Maria. 

Struck in honour of their 


1 Six. English Coins. 

2 Irish Coin of James II. 

3 Promissory half Penny. 

4 HalfPenny from thr 





- ~ s 

: f v ■ 

Gold. < Vi} : > f 

1 Four Venetian Sequins- ^ / • f 

2 Louis D'Or. ■* V. / 

3 Three Half and Qua* Jff; 
ter Pistoles. 

4 Saxon Ducat of F?'' '' 

rick Augustus aliO'Ku-' 
Poland. * / 

5 Five Nureqib' 


Struck to comr 
beginingof thr ^all German 

6 Medal 


A Aus- 

ment X (JV^ French Sous and 
■ftp* Coin of Louis 

JireDutch Stivers, &c. 

uoms do. 
vjoipany's Cash. 
iee Ceylon ditto. 

23 Medal of Henry IV, 
of France. 

24 English Jubilee Me* 

25 Two Irish Medals. 

26 Prince of Wales ditto, 

27 Fox Medal. 

28 Howard Medal, 

29 General Martine. 

30 Jesuits Medal. 





of Canape- t 

n,ie • Struck Ytf •» p dnMt . 

roarVtonit- nrfilfc* 

Two ; Struck D > ion of 

x£?^* the irop 

jjfcrt CflS- a Buddha. yishntt 

5 Bauddha 8 e k by J^ 

VardhanaBalal^^ figttte 
T^dhona Cos. ras „niudrat* *« 

2 Ancient Coin. 
3 Bauddha Cos- 

iafct. " ' 



6 ^urawrn«»Cas. 


'""*' ctmclt. by Maj/<"-«- 

„ar»»« ^ tes £.n of » ? ea : 
ToS^undCtbe *«-"■« 

country- an- 

lW,e;Strgl;y witbth e 

ci entP^ w ; f f&. 
impression <* 

*•*•, Set trim tiexm- 
*. r« S Tace ° f of£i Elephant. 


copper of the Anglesea 

S A Forty Reis of Por- 

• 6 Three. Ten Reis of 

7 Two. Two-Stiver of 

8 Four. Heller of Saul- 

9 Two.Creutzer and half 
ditto of Neufchatel. 


10 Half Creutzer of 

11 Six Creutzer of Aus- 

12 Three Small German 

13 Three French Sous and 
small brass Coin of Louis 


14 FiveDutch Stivers, &c. 

15 Two American Cent 
and half Cent. 

16 Caise of the City of 

17 Three Coins. 

18 Three old Coins. 

19 Four Miscellaneous 
Coins, uncertain. 

SO Three small Coins do. 

21 Four Company *s Cash. 

22 Three Ceylon ditto. 


23 Medal of Henry IV. 
of France. 

24 English: Jubilee Me- 

25 Two Irish Medals. 

26 Prince of Wales ditto. 

27 Fox Medal. 

28 Howard Medal. 

29 General Martine. 

30 Jesuit's Medal. 



Twelve ; Struck by Gana* 
pati Deva Maharaja King 
of Warangal with impression 
of Ganapati. 

One ; Struck by an ancient 
Jaina King bears the Padma . 
mark on it. 

Two; Struck by Buddha 
Kings with the impression of 
a Buddha. 

Two ; Struck by Vishnu 
VardhanaBalal King of Dwa« 
rasamudram with the figure 
of Ramanuja 

Sixteen ; The impression of 
a Bull on one side, on the o- 
ther side the figure of Bhu+ 

Seven ; Struck by Mayura« 
varma King of Banawasi 
with the impression of a Pea- 
cock, found in the Banawassi 

Twelve ; Struck by the an- 
cient Pandian Kings, with the 
impression of a Fish. 

Nine ; Struck by Aswapa* 
ti with the impression of a 

One ; Struck by Pratdpa 
Rudra King of the Gajapati 
race of Cuttack with the im- 
pression of an Elephant. 

1 Ganapati Cos. 

2 Ancient Coin. 

3 Bauddha Cas. 

4 Vishnu Verdhana Cas. 

5 Bhutaki Basavanna 

6 '^ayuravarma Cas. 

7 Matsya Mudra Cas. 

8 Aswapati Cas. 

9 Gajapati Cas. 


10 Ilarihara Rayalu Cas. 

11 Pratdpa Deva Ray a 

12 Rama Raja Dabbu* 

13 Chkatrapati Cas. 

14 Kamala Mudra Cas. 

15 Sankha Cas. 

16 Ckakram Cas. 

17 Simha Mudra Cas. 

18 Ditto ditto. 

19 Venkatapati Cas, 

30 Nilakaniha Cas. 

51 Hanuman Cas. 

52 Virabhadra Cas. 

23 Jinka Mudra Cas. 

24 Sarpa Mudra Cas* 

Two l Struck by Harfhara 
Rayalu^ a King of Bijanagar 
On one side the impression of 
a Bull, on the other side his 
name in Nagari. 

Three; Struck by Pratdpa 
Deva Ray a a King of By ana- 
gar, with the impression of a 
iiull on one sid~*, and his 
name in Canada on the other. 

One ; Struck by Rama 
Ray a the last King of Bijma* 
gar, Initial Ra occurs on both 
sides, on one reversed in the 
centre of a circle. 

Two ; Struck by the RajaS 
of the ChhaXrapati race. 

Two ; "With the impression 
of a Lotus. 


One ; 

Nine ; The impression of a 

Two ; The impression of a 
Lion on one side, on the other 
side a Hatchet. 

Forty-six ; struck by Yen* 
katapati Ray a Raja of Chan~ 
dragiri with the impres- 
sion of Venkaieswar : on the 
other side his name inTelugtt. 

Six: The impression of a 
Bull on one side, on the other 
the name Nilakaniha in NaV 

Twenty-two; With the fn 
gure of Hanuman. 

Six ; 




25 Vrischika Mudra Cas, 

26 Nalcshatra Mudra Cos. 
87 Lakshmi Cas. 

28 Gunta Cas. 

29 Mahabelipur Cas. 

30 Elephant Cas. 

31 Lakada Cas. 

32 KalyanaBasavannaCas. 

33 Perangala Dinna. 

34 Dipaldirma Pice. 

35 Epurpalam. 

36 Padava Mudra. 

37 Detia Ray a Cas. 

• • ■ 


38 Garuda Cas. 

39 Ancient Cas. 

40 Kausala Dinna Cas. 

One ; 
.Four ; 

Four; Found at Mahaba* 

Twenty-one ; Struck by the 
Mysore Kings. 

Four; Ditto ditto. 

Seven; Struck by Bijala 
Bay a Ring of Kalyana 
with the impression of a Bull, 
Lingam, Moon and Sun over 

Twenty seven ; Found at- . 
Perangala Dinna near Vata* 

Seven ; Some of the Coins 
found at Dipaldinna as below 
vide, No. 43. 

Four ; 
One ; Impression of a boat. 

One hundred and seven ; 
Struck by Deva Ray a King of 
Bijayanagar, on one side, the 
figure of an Ox, and on other 
his name in Canada. 

Seventy-eight ; With the im- 
pression of Garuda. 

One thousand two hundred 
and sixty-two; With the fi- 
gure ofBhutaki on both sides, 
as found at Mahabelipur am 
and its neighbourhood. 

Two hundred and forty -four,' 
On the Sea shore near Puli* 
cat. Struck by Trisankha Ma* 
ha Raja and found at Kausala 


41 Epurpalam Cas. 

42 Motupalli Cas. 

43 Dipal Dinna Cas. 

One hundred and thirty* 
four; As found at Epurpa* 
lam in the Gantur drear. 

One hundred and forty-se* 
ven ; As found at Motupalli 
said to be struck by Mukunti 
Maha Rajah. 

Seven hundred and ten ; As 
found at Dipal Dinna near 
Amaravaii with the figures of 
Bhutaki, Sec. 

44 Buddham Cas. 

45 Dharanicota Cos. 

46 Five Faringipetta * 
Cos. Pondicherri Pice, y 

47 Ramanad Cas. 

48 Jojocarta Silver Coins. 

49 Lead Coins. 

Twenty; As found in the 
rnins of Buddham in the Gan- 
tur Circar with various 

Twenty-four; As found in' 
the ruined Fort at Dharanu 

Five hundred and seventy* 
two ; As procured in the ruins 
of Faringipatta near Porto* 

One hundred and seven ; 
Struck by theSetupati King of 
Ramanad. On one side his 
name stamped in Tamul and 
on the other a Ceylonese dag- 

Four hundred and twenty- 
six ; As found in Java with 
an indistinct impression. 

Eighteen ; As found in 
Epurpalam, impression in- 


50 Negapatam Cas, 

51 Small Cas. 

52 Tranquebar Dutch. 

One hundred and forty* 
eight ; 

One hundred and eighty-* 
eight ; 

Thirty-four ; Struck by the 
Dutch Colony at Talagumbadi 
or Tranquebar. 

Forty-six ; Struck by the 
53 Javanese and Chinese Dutch Government at Java, 

brass and copper coins. 

54 Javanese and Chinese 

55 Dutch and Portuguese. 


56 Madras and Batavia 

57 Java lead Coin. 

and the Chinese Coins found 
near Mahabelipur and also in 
the villages of Bednore. 

Thirty-four ; Brought from 
the Eastward. 

Five ; Variously impressed 

Thirty-six ; Struck by the 
E. I. C and by the Dutch 
Government of Java. 

One ; A large Coin, with 
small impression on both 



58 Hindustani Pice. 

£9 Ditto ditto. 

60 Ditto ditto. 

61 Ditto ditto. 

62 Ditto ditto. 

One hundred and twenty* 

Jive ; Miscellaneous Copper 

Coins in twenty-one Parcels 

struck by ^different Kings of 


Eighty ; Struck by Sultan 
Ibrahim M ah muds hah. 

One hundred and two ; 
Ninety-four ; 
Sixty i 


I. Kodanda Rama, (Silver.) 

A large Image, of Rama , which is extending an arrow 
with his right hand, and holds the bow with his left, he 
is clad in martial attire and stands on a pedestal, a qui* 
ver is slung across his back. This idol is generally wor* 
shipped at the Hindu Temples of the Vaishnava Religion 
and in the Houses of married people. 

S and 3. Khelana Krishna, (Silver.) 

A pair of small Images, of the infant Krishna, crawl* 
ing on the Floor, holding rolls of butter in one hand 
and leaning on a toy with the other. 

4 and 5. Hanuman, (Silver.) 

Two small Images of the Monkey, /Jam/man; one is put- 
ting his hand on his mouth, the other closes his hands, 
they are standing on pedestals : these Images are com- 
monly worshipped by married people, recluses and rein 
gious orders among Bramins in the South of India. 

6. Garura, (Silver.) 

A small Image, of the bird of Vishnu : the head of a 
hawk with a human body, adoring with closed hands, 
standing on a seat ; he has two imperfect wings over his 

7 and 8. Bharata and Satrughna, (Silver.) 

These two Images are standing, they are Brothers 
of Rama, quivers of arrows are slung across their shoul- 
ders. They are well dressed and ornamented, and in the 
attitude of bending their bows against an Enemy. 

9. Sita Ammawar, (Silver.) 

A standinglmage of the consort of Rama: the sculptur- 
ed ornaments represent the Jewels, and the golden Nup- 
tial medal, worn by Hindu women of rank, suspended 
by a Necklace, also two Bangles : she sits on a Copper 
Throne with Rama at the time of his installation. 



10» Venkateswer. 1 

J I. Alamalu. > (Silver.) 

12. Nanchari. j 

Two of these Images are female and one is male, who 
is denominated Venkateswer, one of the incarnations of 
Vishnu^ having four hands with different weapons, stand- 
ing on a Fitha (seat) : the f-male Images are his consorts, 
the names are peculiar to the c outh : they are supported 
by an ornamented elevated paling. 

13 Alwar Marti, (Silver.) 

A small Image, of a worshipper of Vishnu. 

14. Sri Devi, (Copper.) 

An [mage of Sri or Lakshmi the goddess of prosperity 
and Wife of Vishnu. m 

15. Ganesa, (Copper.) 

An Image of Ganesa seated on a stool, with ten arms, 
five on each siite, he holds differt nt wapons in each 
hand, excepting two, the right of which holds a lotus, 
and the left his Spouse Siddhi : his Vehicle Rat is on 
his left side, eating some cake. 

16. Surj/a Yantram, (Copper.) 

A Circular Figure of the Sun according to the As- 
tronomical syst m of the Hindus : on four sides of the 
disk is a God of Fire in the form of a Flame, two lions 
support the Globe of the Sun. 

17. Gopala, (Copper.) 

An erect Copper Image of Krishna, as the Cowherd. 
He is completrly and magnifi ently dressed and orna- 
mented in the ancient style, having both hands raised to 
his mouth as if calling to the Kihe. 

18. Tandava Kristna, (Copper.) 

A small Image of a dancing Krishna, extending his left 
arm. and holding up in his right hand a roll of butter. 

19. Narasimha Avatar, (Copper.) 

An Image representing Narasimha, one of the incarna- 
tion of Vishnu, the face of a Lion, with the limbs and the 
body human, he ha,s four arms on each side, with two 
of his hands he holds Hiranyak&ha, across his thighs ; 
tearing open his belly and with his six other hands he 
holds the Sankh } Chakra, and various emblems of Vishnu* 


SO and 21. Rama Sabha> (Copper.) 

Two groupes of figures : Ram and SUa on a Throne, 
his three Brothers aud his attendant Hanuman are serv- 
ing him at the time of his installation, after his return 
from exile ; they are fixed on a seat in two lines, a cop- 
per flowered screen is behind them : %\ bat only four fi« 
gures : two being lost. 

22. Lakshmi Narasimha, (Copper.) 

A groupe of Images, the Lion faced Qod Nar&imka 
and his consort Lakshmi, seated on a throne. This 
Image has four arras, in two of them he- holds the Sankh, 
and Chalcra, with his third he holds his Spouse, aud 
the fourth is extended. 

S3. Figure uncertain, (Copper.) 

A small Image, a Priest of the sect of Kamda* adorned 
with every kind of ornament and sitting on a high 
bench, with his legs folded, and his hair plaited. 

24. 25. 26. 27. 23. 29. Alwar Murti, (Copper.) 

Small Images of different Alrtars, or ascetics and Stints 
of the Vaishnavn Religion and teachers of the doctrines of 
Ramanuja. The complete number is Twelve, and 
they are usually found in the Temples aud Dwellings of 
the Sect. 

30. Lakshmi (Copper.) 

A small Image, of the Goddess of prosperity, consort 
of Pishnu, standing on a seat with a lotus flower in her 
right hand, and dressed with Indian Jewels. 

ST. Patlabhisheka Sabha. (Copper.) 

A set of eight small Images of Ram with hkf con sort 
Sila on a Throne, his brother Lakshmana .jaaoiizig the 
Chowrie or whisk of Indian Cow tail, his other Brother 
Bharata is in alto relievo on the back screen and rais- 
P ing up the Umbrella over hia head; h» third Brother 
Salmghna ia standing below Lakshmana ; hia friend 
Sugriva is standing with closed hands, his attendant Mon- 
key Hanuman is standing near his feet : a bearded Sage is 
also standing ou the other side, at the time of hia instal- 

32. Patlabhisheka Sabha, (Copper.) 

A large Throne on which six Images are fixed. 
JRojft, is seated with hia Consort SiU$ 5 at his back, hi* 


Mother Satrughna, is waving the Chbwri, Bttarhtu is 
standing in hie front ; Lakskmma carrying a bow on his 
shoulder, and making obedience to (his Brother with clos- 
ed hands, Hanuman is also standing in frout of Lnksk* 
man a, at the time of the installation of Rama, (see the 

S3, and 34. Lakshmi Narayan, (Copper.) 

Two Groupes of three Images, seated on a seat, with a 
back screen, Narayan has four arms : iu one of his Left, he 
is holding his Consort Lakshmi and iu two more he holds 
the Sankh and Chakra, the fourth is extended? his at- 
tendant Garada, kneeling down ou his left knee, aud sup* 
porting them on his shoulder. 

35. J^alcshmi Narayan, (Copper.) 

A groupe of Images ; the God Vishnu, holding his con- 
sort Lakshmi with his left hand. 

36. Garura, (Copper.) 

The Vehicle of Vishnu in a human shppe and stand- 
ing with both hands closed, he is well dressed and adorn- 
ed with the Jewels and crown ; in proof of his being a 
bird, the feathers are manifest ou each arm. 

*57. Sri Yantrdm. (Copper.) 

An Image, the Goddess of Wealth standing iu the ceu- 
tre of a Circle with four aims and fully dressed. 

38. 3d. 40. aud 41. ttanuman, (Copper.) 

Images, of the Monkey Hanuman. 

43. Matsya Vigrahu, (Copper.) 

An Image of a Mermaid ; upper part human and low- 
er a fish. 

AS. Vtvkaievs>tr y (Copper.) 

An Image, of an ittcarnation of Vishnu, worshipped at 
Tripati in the Coromandel Coast, he bears the emblems 
~ ot Vishnu, or Sankh and Chakra, 

44. 45. 46. 47. and 48. Taridava Krishna^ (Copper.) 

An Image of a dancing Krishna, see No. 18. 

49. K he Ian a Krishna, (Brass.) 

An image of the playing or infant Krishna. 


50. and 51. Venu Gopala, (Brass.) 

Two Images of Krishna as the Cowherd in the attU 
tilde of playing on the Flute* 

52. and 53. Gopala. (Brass.) 

Two Images of a similar description, differently deco* 

54. Kalinga Merddana, (Brass.) 

An Image of the youthful Krishna, treadrig on the 
head of the Serpent Kulinga, whom he had destroyed. 

55. and 56. Crept Devi, (Copper.) 

Images of two Cowherdesses. 

57. Jaya % (Copper.) 

An attendant of Vishnu, standing. 

58. IVivikrama avatar, (Brass.) 

An Image of Vishnu, with six arms, in two of them h* 
holds the Sankh and Chakra, in two more a Trident and 
a Staff, and in the other two a string of beads, and a wa- 
ter Jar. 

69. Salcli, (Copper.) 

An Image of a Goddess, with eight arms bearing 
various weapons. 

60. and 61. Annapurnd, (Brass.) 

Small Im^oes of a Goddess, a form of Dttrga, seated, 
holding a brass spoon in her hand as if distributing food. 

65. Ganesa, (Brass.) 

A small Image of Ganesa, with a protuberant belly, 
and four arms, seated. 

63. Sabha Marti, (Copper.) 

An Image of a boy playing and dancing on his left foot, 
one of the objects of worship at Chidambaram, as au iin 
carnation of Siva. 

64. 65. 66, and 67. Hay a Grew, (Copper.) 

Four small (mages of the Demon Hayagriva, in vari- 
ous attitudes : a human body with the head of a horse. 

68. Kap&la Muni, (Copper.) 

An Image of a Priest of die Kapala sect ; see No. 22. 


69. Bqji Sura, (Brass.) 

A Trooper, mounted with a Child in his arms. 

70. 4 Bhuta, (Brass.) 

A Gigantic copper figure of an Evil Spirit, sitting with 
his arms and legs folded ; brought from Java. 

71. Kanguli, (Brass.) 

A Figure of an old Woman, with a string of beads' 

72. Rishi. (Brass.) 

A gilt Copper Image, sitting in the manner of an ascetic 
the name is not known. 

73. (Copper.) 

A small gilt copper Image, seated, with a screen, lean-* 
ing his head on one side, name unknown. 

74. to 77. Bells, of different sort, found at Java. (Brass.J 

78. Guglet, Brought from Java. (Brass.) 

79. to 90. Java Images, No description. (Brass.) 

91. One Brass Chain, Brought from Java. (Brass.) 

92. The Hilt, of a Dagger. (Brass.) 

93. Two Cavers, Brought from Java. (Brass.) 

94. Two small Articles, Names unknown. (Brass.) 

95. Tirthankara Pita Prabhu, (Brass.) 

A Plate, divided into twenty-five compartments, each 
containing a figure in alto relievo. The groupe is that of 
the 24 Tirlhatikars with the last VrUhabha, in the centre, 
• over his head is a hooded St-rpent. Besides these an 
additional row at the bottom contains some attendant fi- 
gures whom the Jaina calls the Dwara Fdlds. or Door 

96. Jaina Tirthahar, (Stone.) 

A small figure of a Jain pontiff sitting with his legs 

97. Hanuman, (Marble.) 

A Figure of Hanuman, bearing a mountain in one hand 
and a club in the other, he is trampling on and killing a 
Giantess wilh his left foot. This Image is gilt and 


96. Buddha, (Stooe*) 

An Image of Buddha of green stone, silting and pray- 
ing ; over his head is a hooded Snake, fonnd in Arfeot. It 
i* more probably a Jain Image. 

99. Buddha, (Copper.) 

A large gilt Image, standing on a pedestal, wearing his 
garment, and holding a book in his hand, it was found in 
the ruins at Koinbhaconum, the hair is curled* This is 
probaolj, by the dress, a Buddha figure- 

100. JO J. 102. and 103. Hindu lunge* , (Copper.) 

Four figures of Hindu divinities, brought from Java. 

10*. 105. and 106. Buddha Imcges, (Copper.) 

Three figures of Buddha diymkins, brought also from 


5 Large pieces of Sculpture on Stone, firojn Amaravati, 
2 Long ditto. 

2 Small ditto. 

2 Statues of black stone (large.) . 

6 Stone Statues (small.) 
X Black stooe Vase. 

9 Bricks from Babylon. 

% Inscriptions on Stone* one in Haia Kanmra^ from 
Amaravati, the other in Deva Nagari, from Upper Hin« 

2 Round stone Weights, used by Hindu Athletes. 

3 Copper vases from Java. 

4 Seta of Copper Plates. 
1 China Dice. 

A quantity of Beads, Seals, Rings, Cylinders, &cv 

4XXI " 

Report of Babu Rao, Maratta Translator to Col. 
C. Mackenzie, of his Journey to Pondicherry 
Karataly $c. along the Coast for the purpose 
of collecting Historical Ihformalidn, Coins, 8$c. 
fr&to the %Uh December, 1816, to 27th May, 

December 24th* 1816.— Having received the Money, 
ordered for my expenses from Kavelli Venhata JLaksh* 
Iniyah i left Mochas and arrived at Vanien Chowdi. 

25th.— Thence proceeded to Mahaballpurdm col- 
lected some coins, on the way at PatipollarA^ DecanaU 
ti and Salvakupam anil the other places along the Coast 
'where ancient Coins are usually found. 

26th. — By order I waited upon Messrs. Clark, 
Gw at kin and the other Gentlemen, wlid were on aii ex- 
cursion here, they ordered me to shew them all the cari- 
osities, accordingly t shewed thern all the remarkable 
places as Alahish Asura Mardhani and Ashta Grama 

g7th.--*Proceeded with those Gentlemen to So* 
drtts aHd shewed them the Kasi Modu or Eminence 
where Coins are found at Kulipakam on the further or 
South side of Sadras / at their desire I procured some an- 
cient Copper Coiiis, which I shewed them : they did not 
return me the Coins. 

88tlf.**-Mr. Clarke sent for roe and expresses n ; 8 
wish to visit the Mantttpamf that was lately disc over ed 
on the South side near Salvakupam together witli Kassi 

1 1 t I i I I ■ . g I I I I |l I I J 

• This is given as a Specimen of the Reports famished by Col. 
Mackenzie's Native Collectors refered to in the Introduction page*' 
£v& The original was hi English but has hfceu revised apparently by 
Col. M. h'rmself. 

+ This Temple, excavated in a Solid Granite Rock was kid open 
l>y th* removal of the Sand that had. covered it for ages ou the 
■■i 1816, by Cols. Murray and Mackenzie. C. M. 


Jfadr, 1 accordingly went and shewed them all the eu- 
f losities there. 

S9th and 30th.— Having given every informati- 
on or Mahabalipur to those Gentlemen, in token of' their 
satisfaction with niv assiduity they offered me four Star 
Pagoda* which 1 declined to receive tor tear oi losing my 
Character with my Master. 

31st, — I proceeded by myself to Sahakupam and 
Dccanairi and procured some coins. 1 then wrote 
a Letter to my Master and delivered it together with the 
Coins and the account of the Temple of Cadambadi 
Dai. into the] hands of the 1 mdel Reddi. — (^ec Let- 
ter, No. ) , 

January 1st 1817.— I left Mahabalipur and arrived at 
Sadras collecting Coins at Kalipakam aud other places. 

2d and 3d. — Thence I proceeded to Alampara^ 
called upon the woman who had formerly discovered 
some Roman Gold Coins and had promised roe any 
others she might find : she assured me that she had been 
searching every morning aud evening with her bags but 
had not yet got any ; as before when she had found two 
Ancient Gold Coins, (supposed to be Roman.) on that 
height, she made no doubt but that she might procure 
some other Coi:iN before I returned from Pondicherry ; 
afterwards I assembled about 20 Fishermen, and search- 
ing in the Eminences found some Copper Coins, Beads, 
&c &c* 

4th. — Thence I went to Kunimodu, where is a large 
ruined Fort, and obtained some Coins. 

5th. — Thence I arrived at Pondicherri and at 2 Gows 
South of it collected Coins npon different heights between 
Kummodri aud Pondicherry^ waited on Lieut. Sim and 
delivered my master's letter to him, who on perusing it 
ordered me to come to his Tent at the Village of Sorapet, 
and promised to give me every assistance that 1 would 

* For the Coioi, MS Account* &c collected on thii Journey » c & 
Lift at the end. C. M. 


6th.— I left Pondkherry and v*tx& fo the Village*: at 
2 Gows distance West, waited on Lieut. Sim, who supplU 
ed roe with some money on my Masters account and 
sent a Peon to accompany me to Teruvakaira* and to 
enquire any curiosities there, and to get particular ac- 
counts of them. 

7th.— I left Sorapet and arrived at Teruvakaira. 

The Tradition of this place relates that a Rakshasa named 
Vyaghra Asur son of Chakra Asur formerly performed 
Tapas to Chandra Sekhara Swami in order to obtain the 
gracious visitation of that Deity ; God pleased with his 
Devotion graciously appeared,*!* and desired him to ask 
what he wanted; he requested that he should be exempt- 
ed from the trouble of Death to which mortals are 
subject; the God accordingly bestowed, the Divine 
Varam, upon which the Rakshasa became arro- 
gant, and became to persecute all the Deoatas who then 
complaiued against him before God, who thereupon sent 
for Badhra Kali and ordered her to slay the Rakshasa / 
which she did ; at thfit time the two sisters Vairi and 
Mahishi prepared J JLaddu, and offered them to the 
JDevatas to release their brother from death. In proof 
whereof several round stones resembling cakes together 
with a great Tree of stone the vestiges of the Rakshasa 
are still found upon the Hill. 

I went there and saw all the Curiosities, the Caverns 
&c. procured accounts of them and of the Devatams by 
means of some aged people and Pujaris, besides I col- 
lected several pieces of the Stony Tree and Cakes. 

* Teruvakaira where the remarkable Petrified Wood is found 
See Asiatic Researches, vol. XL C. M. 

+ The Hindu idea is that the Deity propitiated by a severe - 

Tapas of the Asetic condescended in person to manifest hi* 

appearance and to confer the Beatific Vision on his much favored 
Devotee. This apparition or appearance of the God in dreams 
chiefly is considered as the most distinguished favor and is the cause 
of the peculiar attachment of certain Families to particular D4tie% 
.CM. J " . " " 

J Laddu, round BalU of Paste of Wheat; Jfcice, &c C. M. 


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«*•>*,,. ..♦ .#r**. f -r.. •-.*•*-: v :.i runts ;_Li;ii. _ -dinner ii 

"•••TieiU-i »U Jl 

Uth, —Leaving Pw&cherry^ I proceeded to tbe Tal- 
loqk of Trbadi, with a letter from JUiqut. Sim to Mr. 
H yde, and obtaining the Collectors order* to tbe Village 

5>eople. I copied off a few stone Inscriptions in tbe Deva- 
am of Teruzadl wherein I could not find the year of 
Sato'rahan but only the month and date. As I considered 
useless for my master I did not take off Fao Similes, and I 
proem ed some account of the Jainas and Kmumbas who 
ruled in Tondir Mandalam, together with some Coins in. 
th? Bazar and arrived at Pondichcrry, and on the 17th 
I dispatched a Basket containing the Books, variousStonea, 
Coins, &c. by a Coolj to Madras. 

Frebruary 1st.— -I watted on Lieut. Sim, who gave me 
a letter from rny Master received from Madras, and told 
me that he was going to Kari&ai and Tranqucbar and 
thai I should hold myself in readiness to fallow him to col- 
lect Accounts and Coins at those places, but that I sJiouid 
meantime prepare the account of Devanampatnam. 

2d. — I left Pondicherry for Devanampatnam 10 miles 
South of it; collecting Coins ©n the road, on different 

3d. to 10th.— I went to Deo*nampatnam and enquired 
{or Ancient Books of the establishment of that Town, the 
people said that they had lost all the accounts and docu- 
ments, Sec. during the disturbances of Ryder Ali, upon 
which I collected about twenty aged men, from whom I 
procured accounts, together with some Ancient Coins, 
upon that height* 

11th to 16tb.~- I copied the inscriptions that were in the 
Ttevalam of Teruvenjepur and Verupapalur, wrote 
a, letter to my Master, and delivered it to jLieut. Sim for 
dispatch to Madras. 

17th. to 19th.— I was employed enquiring for the ac- 
count of tbe Ancient Chola Rajas and Pmndia Hqjas 
who ruled in Tondir Mandalam, from the learned men 
living at Pondidlierry. 

80th.— 1 wrote a Letter to my Master and dispatched it 
to Madras by a Cooly with a basket containing Book% 


Coins, and fire kinds of Earth, procured on the Hill of 
Tiruverjepur together viih the account of Dccanumpal- 
nam in (he Maratta Language. 

21st. to 26th.— I was employed translating the account 
of the Jainas and the Kurumbas who ruled in Tondir- 
mandalam, which I procured ut Truxakaira. Terawadi, 
Tetuvevjepur and JJevanawpatnam and oilier places, 
mean time I received a lent r from Lieut. Sim, saving 
that I should first follow his Ba£«?age to Karjcal/ and 
thai the business which I had to i\o here, could be finish- 
ed on my return from Tranqucbar, I accordingly fhiUhed 
the translation and was ready to proceed. 

March 1st. to 3d.— I was attending on Lieut. Sim. and 
delivered a packet containing the original and translation 
of t\\eJamas % for him to frank and dispatch to Madras; 
and then took leave of him to go to Karical. 

4th. to 8th.— Leaving Kaddalur 1 proceeded to Tron- 
quebar, Six Gows South by the way of Sehetamber, >Ai 
Allj/< and VideswarKovily collecting different Coins in the 
the Bazar together with the accounts of the Chola and 
Pandia Rajas from the learned people. 

9th.— I waited upon Lieut. Sim, at Tranquebar who 
directed me to procure the account of the Jiajas and 
some Ancient Coins there until he returned from Ka- 

10th. to 11th.— I proceeded to the different heights, 
proem ed Coins, purchased some in tire Bazar from the 
Shroffs'. I visited Mr. Allcur, who has a collection of dif- 
ferent Coins, and requested him to shew them to rae/he 
desired me to come the next day and that he would shew 
me every thing as I wished. 

18th.— I waited on Lient. Sim and acquainted him a- 
bout the Coins of Mr. Allcur upon which he took me to 
Mr. Allcur's house, shewed me all the Coins and told me 
look out for any Roman Gold or Copper Coins, accord- 
ingly I searched for about two hours, but could find no 
Roman Coins. 


13th.— Lieut. Sim gave me 10 star Pagodas with a let- 
ter to Mr. Thackeray, assistant Collector at Tanjore^ in 
onh-r to sex ;i particular account of the Puduvul Gopo- 
ram of Buddha vArich is situated about a quarter of a mile 
North of Naga pat nam together with ihe Coins of Kari- 
cal, Nagur and other places. 

14th. — I lift Tranqnebar and went to Karical 5 miles 
South, [ went by the Sea side and searched for Coins up- 
ou the heights* there but could iiud none, bought some 
Coins iu the Bazar. 

15th.— Left Karical and arrived at Nagapatam at 8 
miles South by the road of Nagur } collecting some Coins 
on the way in the Bazar. 

16th to 17th.— Waited on Mr. Thackeray and deli- 
vered Lieutenant Sim's letter to him who on perusal 
gave me an order to the Village people, together with 
a Peon, and ordered me to shew him all the Histories 
and Curiosities, I am collecting in his District, with 
which 1 complied and took leave of him to go to the 
neighbouring villages. 

18th to 20th.— I copied the Sthala Pur a nam of Sunder 
Jlaj-t Swami and Kanj/arohen Swami of Nagapatam ; and 
the Sdpi Sastram or art of making Statues for theBouddhas 
and Jainas and constructing L)eoalams, &c. together 
with the account of Puduvole Gopuram which says 
that while the Bouddha Rajas were ruling in the com- 
mencement of the Salivahan Sakam they built the 
Temples at TtruxAyat^ Kelananamchari, Nelapadi, 
Maradambat and other places together with a large 
Gopuram at a quarter of a" mile North from Nagapatam 
and carved the Images according to the Bouddah 
Sastram and built a large Town, performed every 
kind of ceremonies to the God, and ruled there ; As 
the Bouddhas used to eat Fish, there arose a great differ- 

* The Heights so frequently mentioned are Sand Bunks formed 
by Sand Drifts, and the accumulation of Sand thrown iu on the Coast 
by the Convulsion and Irruption of the Sea that at some remote pe- 
riod appears to hare overflown the whole line of Sea Coast 
from—' —-to " C. M. 


ence between ffemasttal Maha Raja and Amulcha Vara* 
shen Maha liaja who conquered them in four Sasttams 
and drove them out to Khandu* Desam (a Foreign 
Country ;) At that period the nouddahs threw all their 
property into the Wells, hid their Images underground 
and run away. Ai that time a Bouddha Sanyasi named 
ffemawattta finding no means of carrying off the proper- 
ty of the said Puduvole Gopuram he hid it in several 
brass pots which he secured in the midst of the Temple^ 
placed a large Chakram, t on the top, and by virtue of 
his Man trams it continually revolved with such a quick 
motion that no person dared approach it, and then fled 
fcway with the other Bouddhhs. 

After the Bouddhas had fled and the Jain Government 
was established, many people tried to carry otf the pro- 
p^rfj* from the said Puduvole Gopuram but they could 
not ; at last a Brahmin Priest of the Sri Vaishnava sect 
iianied Terumevje Alvar came to this place and tried Very 
in uch to obtain the Treasures of Puduvali Gopurum but 
Could not; he then enquired of some old people, by 
whom this Puduvole Gopuram was built, and iii what part 
of the country they are now ; they answered that in the 
commencement of the Salivahan Sakam^d uring the reign 
of the Bouddha Rajas, they built this Puduvali Gopuram 
but some time afterwards they were banished to Khandu 
Country by the Jaina Rajas ; about that period a Bouddna 
Sanyasi named Hemawanta secreted much treasure in 
that Gopuram^ and placed a Chakram over it to guard 
the Treasure, wherefore if you go to Kandy the Bouddha 
people will explain to you the best means of procuring 
the Treasury of Puduvali Gopuram. Accordingly he 
proceeded to the Kandy Country visited the Bouddha 
Sanyasis who then enquired of Terumerye Almar* •' Who 
are you and from whence do you come ?" Terumevje Alusar 
replied " That he came from Chola Mandalam" The 

■ — — — — — —— -^— — * ■ i» 

* Khundy C. M. Ceylon is probably intended H. H. W. 

t Chakram. Sans, literally signifies a Wheel, the Tradition 
is that this Wheel was armed with sharp edged tools on all 
sides and by its rotatory motion debarred ail approach. 
C. M. 

Jloud&ka XHm/tki eamiirecf, cs Did yotl eter Sfrefciit Pa- 
thttctH GbpuraM at Nagapatnant which i* store* nded by 
a large Chahram on the top ?" Terutrttnjt Alxdttr answer- 
ed 1 , 4 - The Chakfatn that . revolved round 01* the top is 
entirely stop*." The Bon&dha Sanj/asi said " As that 
country contains a great abundance of Plantain Trees, 
the Chnkram has stopt ;" .He then etitfui red " Whether 
the Mohara Ciillu (or Great Stone Slab of the Gate) i* 
6iill stantiinir or not,'* Terumenje Afooar anrvswered " It ta 
placed." Then the Bouddha Stin?/n$i said " As the conn* - 
try is Punji Perta (or abounding with Cotton), it is 
placed ;" Afterwards the Bouddha Sant/asi asked " Whe- 
ther the Garbha Guddi and the Ponyaru or steps of the 
Tank Kamatifr Ayala (or Tcruvatur were completed" he 
answered ■'• Yes they are completed,'* Tin* B&uddha 
Sant/asi said ■*" As there are plenty of Vralmfo in that 
country Li is therefore completed* 

Terumenje Alwar keeping these things in his heart, 
came to Nagapirtam, collected one or two hundred Men 
got *ome Plantain Trees and planted them round the 
Chahram on ihe top of Puduvali Gopuram. by which the 
movement and virtue of the Chdkram was entirely stopt* 
Terumenje Alwar then entered into the Temple, broke 
down the first Ankanam* and carried off all the valuable 
property upon: carts. On arriving near the village of 
Teruhonagudi the morning broke, thereupon he buried 
the Treasure and sat down there with his people. The 
Villagers coming with their bullocks in the morning to 
plough, desited his people to get up; but Terumenje 
Aiwar told them, *' This is our own place: no one can 
plough here without our consent' 1 Whereupon there arose 
a violent dispute among them which lasted till 5 o' Clock, 
then Terumenje Alwar pronounced a Malediction thai 
"No water should spring in that Nuii" and as this quar- 
rell was not settled in a satisfactory manner he cursed 
that." No disputes*, should ever hereafter be settled in this 
place" as he was troubled here for want of sleep he 
cursed, that persons under a Tamarind tree should not 
sleep during the night in this place. All which conti- 
nues till this time as described in the following Tamul 


Wuranda Kanner I No cool water ever spring ' 
Varurngada Palli | Nor sleep fall under the Ta- 
marind during night 
Nor claims be ever adjusted 
At Terukanaguddi 

Tirada Vallaku 

Next morning Terumenje Jlwar carried off all the Trea* 
pure, to the Southern Country and established several 
Devalatns together with the said Kamal Ala yen and Vri- 
hadltwar Kovit and established there all kind of worship 
aud festivals, &c. 

A particular account of these, and of the Jainas and 
Bowdhas is particularly detailed in the Kyfiyat. 

Four months ago as an Inhabitant of the Devalam of 
Kanyarohana Swami of Nagapatnam named Sabhapati ploughing at a quarter of a mite East ot Puduval 
Gopuram, the plough share struck against a Hvuddha 
Image which was highly sfilt; the man from its flitter- 
ing appearance thought the Itnacre was of gold, and will- 
ing to avail himself of his good fortune he went d irectlj 
and acquainted the Stanikulu and took them to the place; 
the Image was taken up and carried into the Devalam 
on a certain night, and Gudiug on examination that it was 
only gilt, they produced to rub off the gilding. 8 or 10 
Pagodas weight of the gold, intending to rub off the rest 
and then to melt the Image into brass pots secretly to 
save their character and prevent its coming to the know- 
ledge of the Circar people. Hearing of this I immedi- 
ately went to the Devalam, visited the Stanikulu and re- 
quested them to shew me the linage, but they denied 
any knowledge of such Image at first; I then went to one 
Timmapiah the head inhabitant there and acquainted hint 
of the circumstance, together with the accounts I had 
received of the place of the Image, and promised him a 
reward for assisting me to get access to the Articles but 
after much pains to discover the Image he told me he 
could not discover it. 

Resolved however to trace the facts I sat down before 
the gate and after much discourse with the Stamkut he 
produced the Image which they agreed to dispose of for 
sixteen or twenty Star Pagodas, upon which I advanced 

ttem two Pagodas and promised to pay the rest within 
fifteen days. Having thus settled, I acquainted ray Mas- 
ter by letter, thereof. Mean time some other head Sta* 
tiikul having got notice of my Negotiation went directly 
to the Devalam and saw the Image, and coming to ray 
lodging, they returned the money advanced declaring 
that they would never a^ree to sell the Image evenfof 
thousands, I thereupon resolved to wait for my Master'* 
orders before I should apply to the Collector; but ac* 
quainted Venkat Rao the head Seristadar of the Cutchery f 
and meantime forbid the Stanikul to melt down the Image, 
(as we were apprehensive of) without the Collector's 
permission ; I went myself to the place where it had beea 
dug up, and employed four Coolies to dig to the depth of 
a man but finding only a stone Image of Bouddah and two 
covered Bouddha wells, I suspended further search and 
returned to my house. 

21st. — I went to the village of Nelapadi six miles west, 
where during the Government of the Bouddha Rajas a large 
ffagar had existed and in a Devalam according to the 
Bouddha Sastram^ two stone linages had been placed, and 
worshipped with all kind of Ceremonials. At present tho 
Devalam is entirely destroyed and sunk to the earth, and 
only the two Images remain, their faces towards one ano- 
ther; there I visited some Jaina people and enquired for 
the ancient History of the place; as they were inimical 
to the Bouddhas they would give no direct answers, and 
only said " they understood nothing of these things 
8a ve what regarded their own religion," therefore I took 
down some account of the Jainas from these people. 

22nd.— Thence I went to KelanamemcharL where I 
found some old Pandarams and enquired for the ancient 
Histories and Traditions pf the Chola Rajas, Chera Rajas 
and Patidia Rajas, and they gave me some account bf 
Cuna Pandia* Somasunder Pandia. &c. 

23rd to 30th.— Thence 1 proceeded to Terwallur by 

Ahe way of Teruoiat and Maradambat, &c. there are some 

stone Images of Bouddha of the height of from one or two 

men. Formerly during the Government of Virt/a Vaden* 

£Q Zjokn soft of Mayiunda Solent a widow of the Tondbiriafh 



Cast that "was 'living *t * Adi Yetca Manhtl Gramamy>xib 
mile east of Teruoalur^ had a son,whose Parents had buri- 
ed much Treasure in that Village : when the lad was of an 
age to read in the Pallicutam it happened that a certain 
Panchangi (or CalenderBramin) n&inedSundariah who used 
to go to the neighbouring tillages to rehearse the Paw- 
changam in the way of his calling, on the road passing 
by where the Treasure was hid, he repeatedly met the 
Jrisachi (or Demons ) that used to watch there, who appear* 
ed to him like Sepoys : at their meeting he used to repeat 
to them the Panchdngam as he returned to his own house; 
in this manner it continued for some time; the Demon 
at last said to him " Why do you come here every day to 
read the Panchdngam ? What benefit do you expect from 
usr" The Panchangi answered, that u He wanted no- 
-thing but their favor," The Devil then told him " There 
is a certain Widow's son who reads in the School in thip 
village, whose ancestors buried a great deal of Treasure 
in this place. We are Demons, and are therefore guard- 
ing it here, if you go to him, and bring a Draft from him 
for the sum you require, we will give you the money ." 
The Panchangi then went to the widow's house, saw the 
young lad and <lesired him to shew his writing; but the 
boy being young was not able to write but from that time 
the Panchangi used to feed him and give him instruction 
in the Alphabet, &c. and having obtained some knowledge, 
lie one day told the boy to write upon a Cadjan leaf an 
order for a thousand Pagodas payable to the Panchangi 
in order to see a Specimen of his hand writing : the boy 
* accordingly .wrote this and the Panchdngi carried and 
shewed it to the Demons who immediately paid the sum. 
This continued for some days, the lad grew up day by 
day, and obtained the complete favor of the Chola Raja 
and a very lucrative employment; At the expiration of 
some time, the Raja having raised an army against the 
Kalinga Raja left the charge of bis Government to the 
youth, conferred on him the title of Karan&kar Tonda* 
man and marched to the Northward. 

Mean while the circumstance of the Hidden Treasure, 
came to the knowledge of Karan&kar Tondaman, who 
went to the aforesaid place took possession of the whole 
Treasure/ built the Temple, Muntapam &c. at Tcruvallur 

distributed abundance in Charity, placed several Ioscrip- 
oris on the South, West, North and East Walls of the 
Karanakar Tondaman ; from that time the place where 
the Treasure was buried is generally called Gadaram 

Virya Vadengan having conquered the Northerns 
country returned 10 Teruvallur where he saw all the Cha* 
rities of Karanakar Tondaman and desired him to fix the 
Charity in his name as he was ruling instead of him; this he 
refused saying 4i he could not ;" afterwards the Raja asked 
him to give to him the Charity of the water of Kamal A fay* 
tm where the cattle drank at noon time, to which he would 
not asrree, thereupon the Raja was highly enraged and 
caused the head of Karanakar Tondaman to be taken off. 

When the Rajah returned from the Northward he 
brought with him the Images of Vigneswar Durgd 
and Mahishasura Mardhani and placed them in me 
Devalam, wherein they remain to this day. 

I also took a complete copy of the Kamal Alaya Ma* 
hdtmam of Teruvallur*, an account of these Rajahs is parti- 
cularly given in the Kyfeyat. A 

I thereafter went to Dipamgaddi a Village five miles. 
West, where formerly during the Government of Chitta* 
rasu and Puvarasu the Jain Rajahs built a Devalam, 
with seven courts and walls and set up an Image, and 
peopled or founded the Gramam and established fes* 
tivals, &c. 

While it was so, on a certain day the Jain people in- 
ending to make a Procession in the Village, lighted ma- 
ny Flambeaus and went into the Village ; but the neigh- 
bouring Palligars came with their followers, attacked 
them, raised a great disturbance, extinguished the Lamps; 
from that time the Village has been generally called by 
the name of Dipam Guddu 

Afterwards in the Salivahan Sakam year 1522 in the 
Cycle year Plavah a certain Jain SanyasH named Ma- 
nibhadra, finding this Ancient Temple at Dipam Gud~ 
di in ruins, reared anew and smaller one, built about twen- 


tjr houses forjainas, and established worship without pro* 
cession in the Village (Gramam.) 

About six months ago a Jaina named Mailtadhar pro* 
posing to form a well for the use of the Devalam, began to 
dig up the soil; at one man's depth, they discovered an 
Earthen pot full of small brass linages of Pdrswandfh 
Tirthankar which they secured in the Devalam; when 
1 went there understanding this circumstance 1 went to 
the said Mailvadhar and requested him for the sight of 
the Articles. 1 asked hun for some of the linages at a cer- 
tain price, which he would not agree to, but at last with 
difficulty I got one. 

I there obtained some account of Dipam Guddi toge* 
ther with that of the linages that were found in the 
Earth near the Devalam ; while I was preparing to go 
to Teruvalur an inhab.tant thereof named Tandaxa Ray* 
en gave me notice that at half a mile South was a place, 
where was buried abundance of Treasure by Kulottungb 
Solen; accordingly I proceeded thither and employed tout 
Coolies to dig to the depth of a man but, I could only, 
find some Earthen pots and some round black Stones, &c« 

April 1st. to 7th.— I went io Rajamanar Guddi and co- 
pied the Sthala Puranam of Raja Gopal Swami toge^ 
ther with the particular account of the Jaina Detaktn 

l't says that when Martdatta Maharaja was ruling at 
Rajamapur he prepared to celebrate the festival of the 
Goddess Chenda Mart in the mouth of Chittree^ before 
all the Courtiers; he then ordered a Taliari named Chan* 
dra Karmen, to go out of the town, and seize one male and 
one female and bring them directly to be sacrified to 
Chendamari in order to perform the rites of the festival. 
At that time one Sudhdtachari attended by his Stehj/a (ot 
Disciples) 500 in number happened to halt in the said 
Devalam, who had permitted two of his Disciples a mattf 
and a female named Abhaya rttcfn and Abliaya-matU 
to go without the town to take their food and to return di- 
rectly ; the Taliari meeting them seized and brought 
them to Maredata Maharaja, v/ho was much pleased and 
took a Sword iu his own hand before Chendamari the 


Goddess; 4hen the whole of the courtiers blessed the Ra« 
ja and requested them to be sacrificed soon; meantime* 
they botli said " You being a Raja Chandra or cojcj 
like the moon, ought to support all people as your chil- 
dren." The Raja was much surprised to see the boldness 
of the young men, laid down his sword and enquired 
pf them, '* What is the reason that you assumed tha 
JZramhacharee Vrittam in this youthful state," they an* 
twered, '• Our circumstances ought not to be explain* 
ed to such a cruel person as you are; but only to vir- 
tuous people therefore mind your business" the Raja 
becoming fearful, prostrated at their feet, and earnestly 
entreated them to explain their circumstances at full 
length/ saying that they will no doubt obtain Kailasam 
0q hearing their circumstauces : they begun as follows. 

. <; Wliile Asoka Maha Raja was ruling at Vujain* 
patnam he had a son named Yasodhar by his con- 
sort Chandramali, whom after he had attained the 
fige of sixteen years lie got married to a Princess named 
Amurtapati, who bore him a son named Yasomatleyen. 
Ou a certain evening, while Asoka Maha Raja was 
sitting with his wife on the top of his palace, a thick 
cloud gathered in the sky, and in a moment afterwards 
disappeared. Then Asoka Maha Raja considering that 
life was uncertain, left his family, installed his sou Yasjo* 
dharen.&nd went himself to the woods to perforin 2'apai 
(or Penance.) 

Afterwards while his son Yasodhar Maha Raja was 
TO ling over the Rajyam on a certain day as he was in bed 
-with his Consort Amartapatti in the palace about 4 o'Clock 
iu the morning a Mahaut (or Elephant driver,) named 
jtshtabhanga began to sing very charmingly. Amurtapatti 
learingthis beautiful song, became enamoured of him, and 
immediately sent one of her female slaves, named Guna* 
vati to bring him to her — she went there, and finding that 
it was a nasty Elephant driver was singing, she came and 
acquainted her mistress of it, who then said " Whomso* 
ever a woman has .fixed her affections on, he is the husband, 
therefore go and bring him to me immediately ;" the slam 
accordingly went and brought and introduced him. 


" After the expiration of some days Yasodhar Maha Raj* 
finding that his wife had not that affection and regard, 
for him that she had before, began to watch her, and 
on a certain day the Raja found his Consort with the 
&i\d Ashtabhanga, but considering that it was not proper to 
kill such a sinful woman with the Vol (or Sword) that lie 
field in his hand, which was only to be drawn against 
renowned Rajas like himself, went away to his palace; 
next morning, he went to his mother Chendramati and told 
her that he last night dreamt that the brightness of the 
moon had quitted her. and had conjoined itself with the 
darkness of Rahu; Chendramati answered u As the dream 
is a very bad one, yon must sacrifice several Foivis and 
Sheep to the Goddess Chendamdri." Yasodhar Maha 
Raja shut his ears with both his hands at hearing such 
$inful words. Chendramati said u The person that re- 
fuses to obey his mothers orders is not honest*' Saying 
this she ordered him to make a Fowl with flour, and sa- 
crifice it to the Godde&sChendamari ; he accordingly made 
a Fowl with flour, and painting it like a real Fowl, a De- 
won that lived in the neighbourhood, entered its body; 
and in thejmonth of Alpissie on Ashtami (or the eighth, the 
first quarter of the Moon on Tuesday in order to perform 
according to his mother's directions,theRaja having taken 
his Sword and no sooner cut off the head of the Fowl before 
C hen da mar i, but the Demon that was inside crying out 
like a Fowl fell down and died . the Raja then being very 
uneasy at hearing the voice of the fowl, swooned away, 
and considered that he must be absolved from this sin by 
any means, by performing Tapas (or Penance) in the 

This circumstance coming to the knowledge of Atari* 
tavati she came to the Rnja and said, " As you are a 
chief among Kshetrias I beg you will forgive my fault, 
instal your son Yasomatti, and be pleased to dine with us 
in his bouse, after which you may proceed to the woods 
to perform Tapas" having thus satisfied him she called 
him to her house, mixed some Poison in the milk, served 
^it up to her husband and mother-in-law, who after drink- 
ing it, both died, and she gave a loose to her amorous 
pleasures with the said Ashtabhanga. * 

< The' Raja Laving died with the sin of having killed a 
Fowl of Meal, attached to him, was reborn as a Pariarat 
Vindhanagar and his mother as a Bitch in the Kaxad besanv 
and after their death, having passed their souls into 
different births as Porcupine, Sheep, Snake, Crocodile, 
and haviner died often, they were at last born as Fowls at 
the house of a Pariarat Vujeni-patnam, who some time 
afterwards presented the Fowls to the Raja who then delU 
vered them to the care of Chendakarma. 

* While it was so on a certain day, the Raja and his 
Queen, went to the woods on an hunting excursion: seeing 
Muniswar there the Raja requested hitn to tell liirc% 
what had passed and what was to happen ; mean time the[ 
said Fowls having prostrated to the Muniswar stood be- 
fore him with their wings closed ; then Yasomati took a, 
Sword called Sapta Bhadi and cut off the fowl's heads, on 
which they immediately entered the womb of a certain 
Queen : after which a boy named Abhaya Ruchi and a girl 
named Abhaya Matti y were born. In our infancy wd 
w ent to Sudhatdchari and learning all his particular cir- 
cumstances, we obtained the rules of a Bramhachdri 
and came with Sudhatdchari acccompanied by his Five- 
hundred disciples to your Raja Mahapuri Palnam. Toi 
Jay Sudhatdchari having ordered us to goto town to take 
our victuals, and return immediately, and accordingly 
when we were on our way, your Taliaree came, seized 
.upon, and brought us to your majesty ; as we killed a 
j?owl made of flour, we have been born in so many dif- 
ferent shapes and have undergone all this trouble. M&* 
ridatta Mdha-raja. hearing this circumstance, Was seiz- 
ed with fear and postponed the sacrifice, meantime Chen* 
damari having appeared in her original form prostrat- 
ed herself to tbem and ordered her disciples not to kilt 
•any fowls or other animals hereafter, but to offer the five 
kinds of food, from that time the Jainas do not kill any 
animals: the particulars of this are stated in the Kyjiat 
*cf Raja Manor Guddu 

► 8th. and 9th. — Proceeding by way of Nachar Guddu 
I arrived at Kumbhakonam^ collecting some Coins there* 
of from the Shroffs. 


10th.— I Yisited the Chief Priest of Sanlar Ach&ri, exi 
pending four Rupees on fruit &c. to introduce myself, and 
requested him to give me a copy of the copper in* 
icriptions he had in his Malt ham, but some of lhe Km* 
yesthalu (or managers) of the Mattham directly denied 
that iliere were any inscriptions on copper plates, being 
afraid of losing their original documents which they 
had saved through many years from the destruction of dif- 
ferent wars. 1 encouraged them much assuring them that 
1 would take no original but only wanted a copy ; they 
answered iff assured them that only a copy was to be 
taken, and that I would give them a recommendation to 
iny Master regarding their discontinued Jagh\ and ob- 
tain their restoration of any of the discontinued villages, 
that he would get me a particular account of the Cholen, 
Cheran and Pandian together with that of the Rajahs of 
JSijanagums he was the Guru of all Rajas. I according* 
ingly gave them a recommendatory letter; then confi.ling 
in my assertions that I had only come to. copy inscripti- 
ons, and collect historical information he was much pleas- 
ed, and promised to get me a particular account of the 
Rajas that had ruled from the commencement of the 
Kaliyugam, he took me into his Agraram and shewed 
ine about 125 Copper Sasanams each contained in five 
or six plates : he gave me a copy of two, presented me 
with a piece of cloth worth five Rupees, and gave me 
leave, promising to get me a particular account of the 
Chola Rajas together with several Coins, if I recommend 
ed him personally to my Master at Madras, and got any 
assistance to recover their discontinued Villages. 

1 lth.— I went this day to the Mattham of the Lingam* 
Jcaii people, visited the Sanj/asi thereof and requested 
him to give me a particular account of Mattham, Sect and 
the different Titles derived from the several Rajahs; ao 
cordiugly he gave me two books, viz. 

1st. Bharani which contains an account of Uiu Ku+ 
ten a Vidwan (or learned man) who became a Convert 
to the Lingam Katti Sect, and composed different Slo* 
hams ox Hymns to Virabhadra. 

■ , 

Sd. Sthala Puran&m of the Matham of the lAngam 
Kati Sect* in which a detailed account of their Sect ia 




^Yeh ; how they acquired different Titles when and by 
whom this Mattham had been established, how many 
•disciples of this Matham and what Rajas had com- 
posed Grunt hums. 

After I had copied these Books I returned the original 
to the Sanj/asi, who then told me that he was the Chief 
or High Priest of all the Lingam Kati and Kurambers f 
:&c. that are in the country from Ramnad to Benaras^ 
lie was able to get for me a particular account of tiie for- 
ty-eight Chola Rajas and sixty-four Partdia Rajas and 
urambers, with their dates ; together with the Matst/a^ 
^urma^ Varaha aiid other gold Coins for 2 or 3000 
years back ; upon which I desired him toget me the afore- 
said accounts, &c. he promised that he would prepare 
the greatest part of them very soon, and send them to 
.Madras, by his Kaj/est ha (or head Manager) : after making 
this promise, he told me, that he maintained himself by 
an annual contribution levied on his followers from seve- 
ral years : after the Hon'bie Company have sequesieied 
the Country, many of them are still obedient, ami pay the 
allowance, but some are refractory, and decline giving the 
customary allowances, and'at'times, if he attempts to pu- 
nish them according to their religion, they threaten that 
they will complain against him to the Judge of the Zillah^ 
who will in that case send for both, and make them stand 
equal without regarding* the quality of the Priest, and 
enquiring the matter : for fear of this dishonour, he takes 
no notice of the refractory conduct of his Disciples : he 
therefore wishes to have some document from the Hon*- 
bie Company authorizing him to receive the annual al- 
lowance from his Disciples. As the Kurambers that 
ruled in Tondir Mandalam and other places were all his 
Disciples, he promised to procured rac a particular ac- 
count of them with dates within a month, together with 
pome Gold Coins. 

12th. — From thence I went to the Village of Chola 
Maukga } three miles West, where 

Karical Solen. 

JManu Alenda Solen. 

JManuneta Solen. 

Jtlaparamda Solen. j and 

Kavcri Karaconda Solen. Carur Solen* 

Klottunga Solen* 
Jembagi Solen. 
Virya Vadanga Solen* 


having built a large Fort, containing Dcvalams,' Palaces, 
&c. peopled the town and governed there for several 
years, but the Forts &c. are now entirely destroyed. and 
there is only a Konam (or corner) of the wall of the Pa* 
lace of the Chola Rajas , the account of which is stated at 
full length in the Kj/fij/at. 

13th, — 1 went to TeravanguK four miles further west; 
formerly in the Government oiKaveriKarakonda Solen* the 
Carers* River being left to run at its pleasure was encroach- 
ing and destroying several Gramams, the Raja resolved 
to construct Embank men ts on both sides the river, to 
rest tain its Inundations, and proceeded to the westward, 
as far as Sargagiri Parwall and began to build Embank- 
ments extending as far as the Sea, when he had completed 
the Embankments as far as Teruvangali a great Bila-dwd* 
ram or Hollow and Cavity of the extent of half a mile 
appeared into which the water plunging disappeared; 
he tried very much to lead off this water, but could not, 
he then went to some ancient people who dwelt there, and 
prostrated himself before thorn, and requested them to ex- 
plain the remedy ; they replied "In the village of Catur^ 
a Rishi named Harunda Maha Rishi performs Tapas 
under a Kola Tree, if you go there and consult him 
lie will tell you how to overcome this difficulty : he ac- 
cordingly went thither and visited the Reshi and pros- 
trated to him and acquainted him of all the particulars, 
the Rishi answered. " Either a king like you, or a Rishi 
like me should jump into that hollow, and on being buried 
in it Carers' will flow on forward ;•' Accordingly taking 
leave of the Rishi he came by the Billadwar^ and prepared 
to jump in. Mean while the Queen coming to the know- 
ledge of this, immediately went to the Rishi and pros- 
trated to him, who blessed her with Dirgha Sumangala 
Bhava or May you live as a family woman until your 
death. She prayed to the Rishi, and said. *' May yorir 
' blessing not be in vain, but my Consort is now ready to 
jump into the Billadwaram, f Abyss) if he does so, your 
blessing will be fruitless. The Rishi then immediately 
went to the Billadwaram, and no sooner threw himself In to 
it, titan he was swallowed up, and a small Lingam rose 
there of itself; upon which the Raja was enabled to com- 
plete the Embankments, fouaded several villages, &o. and 


filled there, the detailed account whereof is mentioned in 
the Kyfiyat. 

Waited at Kumbhakonam to get the account of Nemi 
Jswar Tirthankar of the Jainas and to procure Coins, &c. 
and on the 16ih I wrote a letter to my Master and dis- 
patched it to Madras, I also wrote a letter to Lieutenant 
Sim to Karacal. 

I left Kumbhakonam and went to Tri Bhuvanam and 
Madhyarjunamvt xoiz tiie particular accounts of those places 
together with the copies of eight Inscriptions on stone. I 
then wrote a letter to Lieutenant Sim toPondicherry and 
on the 19th at noon I received a letter from Lieutenant Sim 
inclosing one from my Master, ordering me to come di- 
rectly to Madras after receiving ten Pagodas from Mr. 
Thackeray on his account. 

20th.— Leaving Teruvadhura I proceeded to May ana* 
ram to the Collector, who already proceeded to Nagapat- 
nam after having left the said ten Pagodas with bis head 
tserishtadar^ with directions to give them to me; ^Assoou 
as I went to the Cutchery, the Serishtadar delivered the ten 
Pagodas, after taking a receipt from me in the name of St. 
John Thackeray, Esq. 

• 2 1st.— I arrived at Nagapatnam, and shewed all the 
books, &c. to Mr. Thackeray which I had procured in his 
District, according to his desire; I afterwards went to the 
Devalam visited the Stanikulu and asked them to give me 
the Bouddah Image for sixteen Pagodas, hut they gave me 
a direct answer saying " That they will never sell the 
Image not even for thousands/' wheu in the interim of 
acquainting the Collector with this circumstance, and of 
•waiting for orders from my Master to purchase the Image, 
I requested the Head Serishtadar to give strict orders to 
the Stanikulu not to melt or sell it without the Collector's 

May 1st and 2nd 1817. — I halted at Nagapatnam to 
collect Coins at Nagar and Terumalraypatnam and other 
- places. 

3rd.— I wrote a letter to Lieutenant Sim to Pondichery 
ttnd also to my Master at Madras, went to the Collector 


took leave from him, and leaving Nagnpattrn with hit 
best compliments to my Master I arrived at Trungaebar. 

4th. — I waited on Mr. Camosrar and took leave of him % 
Iptirchascd some Coins in the Bazar. 

5th — Leaving Tranquebar I proceeded and arrived at 
Pondichery by the way of Chilnmbarani and collected 
some Accounts and Coins in the Bazar there. 

7th. — I waited on Lieutenant Sim and shewed him all 
the accounts 1 had collected. On the 7th he gave me se- 
venteen Pagodas which settled the balance of the account 
for fifty Star Pagodas; He gave me orders to return to 
Madras, mean time I received a letter from C. V. Lech- 
myah directing me to purchase the Boudha g\\t Image and 
return soon to Madras. I then considered with myself and 
reflecting that if 1 go to Madras without the Image, I may 
incur the displeasure of my Master, 1 determined without 
Buy consideration of the heat or other inconvenience to 
return to Nagapatam first. I communicated my intentions 
to Mr. Sim, and that 1 was ready to go to Nagapatam to 
get the Image, as 1 have taken much trouble to procure 
it, whereupon he immediately gave me a letter to Mr* 
Thackerav,and I went home. 

10th to ISth. — I left Pondichery and arrived at Naga* 
patam, on the 18th 1 waited on the Collector and -deliver* 
ed Mr. Sim's letter, and acquainted him of the circum- 
stances of the Bouddha Image. The Collector told me that 
if 1 could get the consent of the Stanikulu and brought 
the Image to him, he would endeavor to get it for roe ; oa 
which I went directly to the Decalam, visited the Stani* 
/cala and urged them much ; before this they had weighed 
the Image and found it weighed 187 seers, they had con- 
sulted together and agreed that the Image should not be 
given to any Gentleman under 187 Star Pagodas being, at 
the rate of one Pagoda per seer, as it was very curious. 
This I heard with great uneasiness and was considering 
with myself how to procure it; trusting in God I went in 
the evening to some of the Stanikulu 9 s relations and 
told them I would give them a reward of three or four 
Pagodas if they came before the Collector and declared 
that they were heirs of that Dcmlam and would Agree. Hi 


tell the Image according to the bazar price ; having 
settled thus I took those people to the Collector's house. 
Mr. Thackeray sent for the Stanihulu and asked "Will 
you dispose of the Image at a fixed price," they said 
" yes," on which the Collector told me, if I came in the 
morning he would give me the Image, next morning the 
other Stanikulu hearing of this, about forty or fifty of 
of them in number came to the Cutcherri, to acquaint 
the Collector, that they had not agreed to sell the Image: 
mean time I went and paid my respects to the Collector 
■who sent for his head Serishtadar^ Venkat Rao, and settled 
the price of the Image at twenty-five Star Pagodas, ami 
took an agreement from me for that sum and delivered 
the Image into my care. I immediately employed four 
Coolies to carry it to my house, I also wrote to my Mas- 
ter inclosed in Mr. Sim's letter and dispatched it to Pon* 

19th. to 23d.— On the 19th I left Nagapainam and ar- 
rived at Pondicherry on the 23d and waited on Lieut. 
Sim shewing him the Image, and took his leave to go to 

24th. and 25th.— Thence I arrived at Alampara and 
visited the old Fishwoman, who had promised to get 
Roman Gold Coins, although she had tried every morn- 
ing and evening she had not been successful, yet howe- 
ver she hopes to get some very soon, and promises to 
bring them to me to Madras. I then employed some 
Fishermen and tried till one o'Clock up cm that height 
and procured one Roman Copper Coin, and some others ; 
I desired the Woman to endeavour to find some Roman 
Gold Coins and returned to my place. 

26th. and 27th. — I left Alampara on the 26th and ar« 
lived at Madras on the 27th. 

29th. — I waited on my Master and delivered the Image 

&c. to him. 


30th.— From the 30th May to the 2d June, I was em- 
ployed in completing my Report from 24th December, 
1816, to the 27th May 1817, which was finished on the 
Sd June* 






Voi. I. 

for Agniswerd read 
The Kartika 

Translation > 
these stories \ 


152, " Pushpadhanta 

153, " subject 
184, * Vajranga 
202, " Temvargam 
222, " Fe/a7a 
225, " mallayya 
263, « on 
279, " dondakaveli 

" Cheikakole 

283, u Ambaramanhr " 





• 4 















Vol. II. 

Agniswara. . 
Translation of 
these stories. 
















for Virabhogavasanfa read Virabhogavasanto* 
k< Jievana " Jidvana. 

" Srilpa " Silpa. 

page " page 144. 


Index qf the GHenftd Mmmwpfa 


•J. Samerit. 

a». Tamu). 

•Tel. Telugu. 

H. K. Hala Kanara. 

. Malayalam. 
ah. M*VatU. 

.. tie 


Abl.irnma Andadt, Ta... 

Abidhaiin.B. .vul.ii 

SbuIfea( E T i i>vj, , l[E,A.v l .l 

Aeliarn and VjaYahara, S. 
.^cliaradcrKi. S. . ......... 

"A«h»rapaddhBli. S 

Ii»b Alemg'iri;p.»oIii ... 
idaiaiia Katha, H- K. ih -. 

Adhika/aaa Main. S- 

i.HChidainl>iTalIahatraja,S. 63 

>diParva,Tel. .. *«s 

Idipura Mah at ni)" 
diPurana, S. ... 


Adiftetaei^rarajllattabDja, S. A3 
Aguma Sangralia, S. 
Agaitva JmaiiB, Ta. 

Purana Sutra, Ta. 8(8 

- Taidja $apatetti 

— — Ser^"^."".'"'. too 

. Vigil jam, fa. . . . . 458 

— y»idyaMuopQr,Ta- 8&9 

— —- Vnidja if utiii jam- 
bid, Ta..... ,. .-— 

. :. Varalar, Ta. *Q8 

i- V;ab.ftl*M, Ta. .. 861 

Agha nirnaia, S jl 

/(rnihqtra Vilhaja, S. JO 

iguiinukhakar&a, S. .... 30 

Agni Purana, S 37 

igiiiswcra Mahiituiya, 9... J8 

'AhobuU Pai.dUivam, Tel. «68 

Jhwuli Kodagu, P. vol ii .. 19T 

AHwal Bairteri.P.volii.... ISO 

Aira»alaCherilra,TeJ SIT 

— ^Kshetca Mahatmjtt S. 64 


Or. Orisaa. 
H. Hindi'. 
Hin.' Hinduatanee. 
J. Javanese. ' 
B. Bur in an. 

I ' Mobeicnib, ' P. 

*ol" » 1*1 

— - — Haam.F.vblU... ~ 

Alukfjijrii™ Katha.Ta apt 

Alle Armani Amnial. Ta.! . Sift 

Aiw.™«;.ti.;ri,^r ..?.; ssa 

Aroint Kufha^ja^hjaqa, 
Tef. ..... SU 

Arobariiba Cheritra, Tel.. . jfu 

Ambi Animal, Ta .gs»8 

Ambjii, P. ... 143 

AmntadharatH-Tolii .... 103 

Amru Sataka. $ )Qf 

AmliKU Mala, Te) 3)8 

AmujOamala Vyakhxa-na, 

Tel..... _ 

Anagundi Maiiur Araill- 

Ptabhutwam, H- K. vol ii 4$ 
Aaantaiajana Mnhatmja', S. 6* 
Audhrannraaginj[raha,Tel. 3S& 

SaMaKaui.udi.Tcl. — 

Ai'gada Vadi, Or. »ol ii.,.. 1Q> 

Augiraaa Smrili, S 19 

Ammddha, Cheritra, Tel... jljp 
Anjnnadri Mabatrnja, 8. .. 63 
Antapga.aga Mfhalipya,,g. 85 

AjrabjjaTBpara, Tol fl\i 

Ajimpuna Khanda,,? ijj 

— - - PraJtata.S. 1? 

Aparjjila Sataka, K .158 

AradiiaDaxiLti, K - .157 

AriiJlMeh fiI,Hin..vol ii. ,14S 

Araagcivaraxemba, To. ... am 
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to! ii 


Ajrniipnra Mahatmya, 8. 63 

Arunachala Mahatmya, Ta. 168 
Arunagii inalh Tini pnghalTa 225 

Aryabhatta Vyakhyana, S. 121 

Aantakaverga Sangrraha, Ta. 856 

A«htavakra Sutra Dipika,S. J I 

Aahtavarna Tilaka, H- K.ii. 87 

Aioucba Vidhi, S SI 

Atitbiidhi, Ta - 845 

Atmanatma vivcka, Tel. . . 348 

Atreya Smriti, S. 20 

Atora Sanvasa vidhi, S. ... 25 
Aurdhadebi kriya Paddhati, S. 31 

Avidamkudi Andadi, Ta.. . 826 
Awaryar kovil Mahatmya, 

Ta ~ • 


Baaj al Medaya, P vol ii . . . 

Baber Nania, P. vol ii 

Bagadikota Sthala Mahat- 
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i • • . •••*• 




Baidya, B. vol ii 149 

Bala Bhagarat, Tel 290 

Balachikitsa, Ta 250 

Balnji Arasu Vamsavali, H. 

K.ii 47 

Ba]ayala RajaCberitra, Tel. 919 

RayaYachaganaTa 804 

Balayaroaru Vernanam,K, 

vol ii 

Bana Barutu Krama, H. K. 

vol ii 

Bana vagi Mahatmya, S 

Banijaguru Purvottaram,K. 

vol ii ••.;••• 

Basava Purana, H. K. ii. *-. 







Basaveiwara Cheritra, Tfl. 885 
— . Kalagnyan,Tcl. 313 
Baiwana Purana, H. K. ii. .. 16 
Battamaru Vernanara, K. 

vol ii •• M 

Baxur, P. volii 132 

Beday a Fenun, P. vol ii . . . . 141 
Bedunnr Saiana vivari, K. 

vol ii • • 67 

■ ■ Sima Mrimagulaver- 

nanaro,K. vol ii. 67 

Bhadragiri Mahatmya, H. 

K. ii 36 

Bhadra parinaya, Tel 320 

Bbadraraja Cheritra, Tel. - 319 

Bh*gavatGiU,S. .....T..: if 


Bhagavat Dwadata Khau- 

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■ Purana, Ta 164 

Retna Malika,Or. 

volii 102 

■ Sainaradbana vi- 
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Tatparya Nirnaya, S. IS 
Bhairavankana Katha ger- 

bha Sutra Retnakara, B. 

K.ii 23 

Bhakti rrtnavali, S. ••••.. 51 

Vijaya Mah, vol ii 97 

Bhanu Kalyana, Tel 320' 

Bharadwaja Smriti, S 20 

Bhara ta Sastra, S 1 16 

Bharateiwara Cheritra, K. 154 

Bharga va Purana, S. 51 

Bbartrihari Sataka Vvnk> 

hya,S m 

Bbashyakara Cheritra, Ta.. M 

Bhasniara'ore, Ta. .... ... 252 

BhattiKavya,S 101 

Bhava Chinta Ratna, H. K. ii. 8S 
Na ray ana Mahatmya, S. 78 

■ Pradipika, S .. 110 

Bhavishyottara Purana, S. .. 46' 

Bheda dikkara, S 15 

— — vibhishika, S. 14 

Bhiksbatana Kavya, H. K. ii 32 

Bhima Chandasiu, Tel 355 

■ Ruanda, S. ...... ^ ii 

Tel .. 872 

Bhiihraa Parva, Tel 209 

Bhogini Dandaka, Tel 3*fr 

Bhoja Cheritra, Tel — 

■ Prabandba, S. , Iff 


Bhramarambakshetra Ma- 
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Pramana, Ta ... 250 

Bhugola Oita, Or. vol. ii. . . 102 

Sangraha,S. . ..... 55 


-Tel.... 291 

Bbuvana Kotha, Ta. 256 

"-—"•"—"■—» If. Jk* II. «. 35 

Bhuvanetwara Mahatmya, S. TO 
Bhyravadevi Purvottaram, 
H. K,ii , SO 

Bommanay aka Katha,Ta . • 206 


Brahma Gita, Tel 348 

Brahmaraoya Mahatmya, S. 78 
Brahma Sutra Vjakbyan- 

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Brahroatarka Stava Vi Ta- 
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Brahmavaivartta Purana, S. 39 

Bra h may a Suvi, H. K. ii. . . 35 
Brahraottara Section of the 

• Skamla Purana, Ta 166 

Bruj Vilas, H. vol ii 116 

Buddhipura Mahatmya, S. • 84 


Cofsiteiii, J. volii. 148 

Chaitanva Charanamrita, S. 92 

Chamatkara Chandrika, S. .. 1 06 

Champu Bharat, S 108 

■ Bh:irata Vyakhya- 

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■ Kamayana,S — — - 

Chamuuda Hay a Parana, K. 146 

•*— — Sank she pa, H. K. ii. 36 

Chamundaraya Sataka, S. .. 159 
Cbandogga Upauiihad, H. 

to] ii 110 

Chandra bhanu Cheritra, Tel. 322 
Chandrangada Cheritra, Tel. 321 

Chandrarekha vilapa. Tel. 351 

Chandrika parinaya, Tel . . 322 
Charana Sudhauidhi, Or. 

volii. 103 

Charitra Chonarakerna, J. 

▼olii 148 

■ ■ Ba tara Vay a, J yol ii — 
m ■ Bikcrmajit, P. vol it 139 
•— — -Yivoho, J. vol ii • . . 147 
Cbaruchandrodaya, Tel. .. . 323 
Chatur Brahma varnaoam, 

Or, volii — .... • 103 

Chaturviniati Purana, Ta* 152 

Chatu Sastra, S. 107 

Chengi Rajakal,Ta 207 

Cbenna Baiava Purana, H. 

K. ii 12 

Cbenna Baswana Kalaj cy- 
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Cbenna Kesava Swami Sa« 

aanapatra, K. toI ii 67 

Chhandogya Upanishad, S. 9 

Chhatra Prakas, H. vol ii . . 110 

Chidambara Agharadi, Ta. 252 

t» . «-» Koravaogi Ta, 2 1 4 

i i ■ > Mahatmya, 9* Tl 

Chikitta Sata Sloka, S. - . . • 134 
Chikka Deva Raja Yasob- 

hashana, H. K. vol ii . . . . 6t 

Cbintameni, S « 160 

Chi trakata Mahatmya, S... 71 

, Ta. 173 

Chitra Mimansa, S 114 

Chit vilas, H. vol ii . ., 108 

Chola Charitra, 5. 93 

Choladesa Purvika Cheri- 
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Cho]a Mahatmya, Ta 180 

Cholapgipur Peruroal kovil 

Katha,Ta 178 

Chola Purva Pattyam,Ta . . 184 

— *— Sanhati, H. K. ii... 47 
la, Pandyamaudala Raja- 

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Daksha Sroriti, S 20 

Dakshinakali pura Mahat- 
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Daivajnokta Suchi, S. ... 129 
Daiva Sahaya Sakbamani- 

mala, Ta 223 

Danahemadri, S. 32 

Danapaddhati, S 33 

Oandi Alankara, Ta 252 

Dasahhakti Panchaituti,S. 169 
Dasa Kumara Cheritra, S. 119 
Dasaratha Nandana Cheri- 
tra, Tel 523 

Datavatara Cheritra, Tel. 324 

Defter Ase fiyah, P. vol ii* . 1 30 

Dersapauroamasa Vidht,S, SO 

■ ■ (Apaatamb*)y S. • . — - 

■ praya»cbUta,S. . — 

Desauirnaya, S. 131 

Ta 256 

Desagatana. M. vol ii...... 98 

Destkhet Alemgi r, P. vol it 1 36 

Destur Insba, P. vol ii. ... — — 

DevagoudanahaJIi Purvot- 

tara id K. vol ii 67 

De yaks ram, Ta,.. 252 

Devajti nandana Sataka, TeL 324 

Devamalla Cheritra, Tel. . . — 

Devanga Cheritra, S* • 94 

Devaram, Ta 224 

Pevangada Purvottaram, 

I K* vol ii..... «•••••»••• fit 


jtorara ym Pillah pml, Ta . . 986 

Dewa Charitr. J. vol ii . . . . 147 
Dhananjaya Nighantu, U. 

K. vut ii 61 

Dhmiwantari Nighantu, H. 

K.volii 63 

Dhermamrita Katha, K. .. 15? 

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Dherniaparikihi,K 166 

DbermaprnvarllitS. 26 

l)ik»ha krama retiia, S 137 

Dilliraja Katha, Ta SOU 

Dirwan Anwari, P. vol ii.. 139 

Hafiz, P. vol ii.. . — - 

Drona Par va, Tel 868 

Durga M:ihatm ya, S 73 

H. K. ii. 




Dwadaaanupreksha, K. . . . . 




Gajapati Yamsavali, Or, 

vol ii 

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Ganga Gauri Sainbad, H, 

K. ii 58 

Gauita Sangraha,S. ...... ISO 

H. K. vol ii 69 

Gaiiitagaraaaiigraha, S. ... 161 

Xiauita Safin, S. 160 

» . Triragikam, Tel. .. 356 

Garurachala Mahatniya,& 69 

., Puraua, S. 38 

Gautainv Siuriti, S. 19 

Gaiitami &1ahatmva,S 70 

Gaya Mahab'nya, § 69 

Ghatikachala Mahatmya^S. 70 
Ghritainanet wt ra Mahal* 

ii))a,S. . .... — 

GiU Bhushja, MaWi toI ii. 97 

■ ■ Guvinda, S 101 

?ara, 9. ....»..•• 1*1 





GnyanaSaiiiamlhar Chvri- 
tra,Ta ^ . 

Gocharanaphala, S. 

Gokerna Mahatmya, S. 

- Saaana prati, H. K.ii. 

Gciluclhaya of the Surya 
Siddhnuta, S 19 1 

Gomatiswara Praliththa Che- 
rilrn.K. 116 

Gottani Mahatmya, S. . . . T 
Goverdhana giri Mahatmya 

9l> Vol II .. ••* ....... 

GuUheiii Uhk. vol ii 

Grahanarihikara,S. • 

Grahasphuta, Ta, 

Grihauirmana vidhi, Tel.. . 
Guna Sahara. Or. vol ii . . . 

Gupta Git a, Or. vo] ii 

Guru Namaaivaya Cheri- 


Halabed PurvoUaram, K. 

vol ii 

Halaknnara veroanain, K. 

vol ii ^ 

Halali Mahratta, P. vol ii. 

Halaiya Mahatmya, S 

Hahib an geir, P. vo) ii . . . . 
Hakikethai Hindustan, P. 

vol ii 

Haluhnkki Sakuna, H. K. 

vol ii ".. 

Hatniaviusati, Tel 

Hangila Grama Ray a iek> 

ha, K. vol ii 


Harauahalli VtrDauam, K. 

vol ii 

Bara pradipika, S 

Harihara t a rata my a, S. . . . • 
Hurischandra Katha, Tel.. 
— — — — Nalopakhya- 

Harita Smriti, SL 














Harivansa, K 

■ Kriihoa lila, &. 

Hastngiri Mahatmya, S. .. 
Hediket al Akaliiu, E. vol ii 

Hemadri Santi, S. 

— — — Vratavidhi, & .. 
Hemeajfara Mahatroja, SL 
Hoaaglaio, J. vo) ii ...... . 

Hoangleag, J. vol ii. '. 

Homavidhana, S. ........ 

Hora makaranda Uddaha- 


Horatara, & •••..••»•••..« 

Indrakila Parvata Mahat- 
mya, Ta. ..- 







fhoVapni&ttia MaWmy». S. 64 
Indravatara . Kshetra Ma- 

hatmya, S. — 

Indumaii Parinaya, Tel. .- 
Itithai Herkern, P. vol ii . . 
— Mainai Zemji, P. vol ii _ 

Methub, P. vol li 136 

fgwnraganangala Haiaru, H. 





Jagarnohana, Or. vol ii 
Jagamiath Mabatrnya, Tel. 

f-- — Vijaya, H. K. ii. 

iaTmini Bhagavat, S 54 






-_ Bharata, H. K. ii* 

iaina Kovil Vivaram, Ta. 
f^ll- Kudiyiri VivaratmTa 
£^— Pustaka Sucbi, Ta.. . 
Jama a] Kawanin. P. vol ii 
Jarabudwipa Nirnayaiii, S. 
Jambukeswara SthaU Pu- 

. raua.Ta ;*..« 175 

ianamejay r, Vansavali, Ta. 20 1 
Jangama Kalajiiyai.a, Tel. 303 
Jang Naina RaoBhao,Hin 

vol ii **? 

Jatakabharana, S 1 22 

Jfataka Chandrika, S — 

Jatakalanidhi? S. . . .. . *"" 

Jatakeralanghu m, Ta 255 

Jataka Sarigraha, S. ...... 122 

Jati Bhedanul,Ta... 811 

f ■■nirnaya, S — 34 

Jatinul K-'vajar, Ta. -ww .. 211 

atiVallei»i f Ta 211 

Jayollhsa nidhi, S 13 

Jinadatta Ra> a Cheritra, K. 1 54 
jinainuni Tanaya Nitisa- 

ra,K 157 

Jfivandhara Cheritra,K 153 

Jnanarnava, S.... ••» '39 

Juyana Samudra, H- vol ii. 108 

jnyaneswari fcritaSabdaclia 

Paryagi. Mah vol ii 

Jyanaruadi YullaNataka,Ta 

Jyotisharetuamala, S. ..... 

Jvoiisha sangraha, S 121 

J ;_ ,. • ' " ' i22 

, _fi.K.volii 63 

Kadalipura Hahatmyar, S . . 65 

Kaftroba Araiu Cheritra, 

H. K. ii**..* •»•••••••• 

Kadambari, S *• 

Kadambavana Mahatmya,S 65 

Kailaia natha Sataka, Tel. 327 
Kakaralapudi Go pa la paya- 

ka Rao Vamsa vali, Tel. . Si? 

Kakutstha Vijaya, S 106 

Kalachakra, S l*f 

Katachakradarsa, S - : - 

Kaladharopakhyana, Tel . . 327 
Kaladi Arasu Purvottararn, 

H.K.11 4T 

— Varniiavali,H. K. ii 4« 

K.volii 69 

Kalahastiswara Mahatroya, 

Tel •• •• »*7 

Kalaraadhava, S ... 29 

fCalamrita.S 124 

Kalaruritavya Khyana, S.. 125 

Kajaiijara Mahatinya, S... 66 

Kalaprakasa,S... •••••.... 125 
Kalasakshetra Mahatroya, S. 66 

Kalarati,Or.vot ii 104 

Kala Vidhaua, S 124 

Kalika Parana, S 49 


*Mah, vol ii 99 

Kalikota Kerala Utpatti, M. 

vol it. .. • 

KaltngiUu Bhariui, Ta.... 
Kaliyar' Kavya, H. K. ii • ... 
Kaliyuga Raja Cberitra,Tel 

Kalpakhaoda, S 

Kalpagutra, S 

— i H. vol ii • • 

Kalpa Tantra, S 

Kamakshi Vilasa, S 

Kamalachala Mahatmya, & 

Kamalalaya Mahatmya, S. 
Kamana Cheritra, H. K. iu 

Karaandaki Niti. H. K. ii.. 

Karahan Paral, Ta 

KarabojaRaja Cheritra.Tel 

Kanchisthala Puraua,Ta. . 

Kanteswara Mahatroya, S* 

Kanthirava Naraia Raja 
Cheritra, H. K. ii 

Kanwa Sroriti, S 

Kahyaka Cheritra, Tel. . . 

Kapila Sanhita, S 

Sastra, Ta. 

Kapilavachakam, Ta 

»• • • • 
















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I. Page. 

X»baHtaK H. voli'i 114 

Xaghu Buddha Purana, S . . 50 

\ — Sangraha, S 1 59 

Xaghu varttika tika, S 12 

Xaghugraha Manjari, S . . . • 1 30 

Xakahana Cburamani, Tel. 353 

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Jriivanyavati, Or* vol ii . . . . 104 

Xeb ul Taiiarikb, P. vol ii 120 

Xilavati, Or. vol ii 104 

Xinga Mahatmya, S ♦ 81 

toga Purana, S 39 

>ka Swarupa, K 161 

>hacrnla Ma hatmy a, S . . . 82 

>hita Sinriti, S 19 

f ■ M. 

*]fadagiri Nayaka Cheritra, 

rr H.K.vol.ii 47 

VJfodnnagiri R ; , j , Katha, Ta 222 

*■ Madhavauhy udaya, Tel ... . 329 

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lladlnvacharya Vijaya, S. . . 95 

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Magna Kavya, S 100 

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■ — H. K. vol. ii. 1 
m — TirthavatraVer- 

nanam of Pulastya, S. . . • 
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■ JaragandhaBadha, S. 
- Pancba Retna, S . . . . 
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Mahalakshmi retuakosha, S 
Stfahkzen al Israr wa khos- 

ru Shirin, P. vol ii..... 139 
llakaroj Bo ma raj Vainga- 

vali, Te) 315 

Mairavana Cheritra, 8 97 

. Tel... . 329 

Jfairavanakatha. Ta 218 

Jftaigur Arasu Parampary- 

aiu,H» K. vol. ii 44 

m ' ' Purvahhyu- 

<b»ya,fl,Kt vol. ii 42 

Myiur Arasa Yamiavali, 

H;K.vo].ii 44 

Sagana prati, H. K. 

vol. ii .. 4? 

Majmu a] Irish a, P. vol ii . . \$J 

ag Senaya, P. vol ii 149 

Malati Madhava,S... 102 

Mallapura Mahatmya, S. . . 80 

Mallikarjuna Sataka, Tel.. 350 
Malyadi Nrisinha Chanda- 

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Ma ma ki ma, P. vol ii 142 

Manatunga Cheritra, H. 

volii; ... 114., 

Mandala Panji, Or vol ii.. 105 
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Ta.., 251 

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Mangalagiri Mahatmya, S. . 79 

Man i roan tapa Mahatmya, S. — 
Manipurada Purvottara, K. 

volii ..... 70 

Mauisara, S \% 

Manmatha Cheritra, K..... 154 

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Mantra Mahatmya, H. K. 

vol.ii ., 5g 

Mantrasarartha dipika, Te]. 349 

Manu, B. vol ii 149 

Marana Ghantaka, Ta 255 

Marawa Jati Veroanam, S. 211 

Markandeya Purana, S ..... 40 

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Matala Teruvengala Ray a 

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! Math ura Setu, S 55 

I Matsya Purana, S 44 

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: Mayurapura — — — S. 79 
j Mayuraverma Cheritra, S. 95 
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rn ul,Ta fit 

MirShereh Isagoji, A. volii J 18 

Mirzan,P. vol ii. 149 

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Mitakshara, S 22 

Muasir al Amra, P. vol ii. 134 

Mudgala Parana, S..... .. 5a 

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K vol. ii,.... . . 50 

MuhurtaGanapatijS 124 

Marfand*, S. 


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Mula SUmbha, Tel 278 

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Muntekheb Shah Kama, P. 

toI ii 140 

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Murari Nataka S 110 

Mylar Arasu Purvabuyu- 

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vol ii 


Nacharajtiyam H. K. toI ii 
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Nagaya Cheritra, H. K. vol ii 
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■ » phala, S. 

Naishadha, S 

— Tel 

1 • . • 

Nala Cheritra, Tel 

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vol ii 


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Vol. ii 

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Nari valt oalempattm vera* . 

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Paddhati, 11. K. vol. ii . . . . 69: 

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Nilakanthi V vakh va. S. . . . . 127 

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Nirnaya Dipika,S 99 

Xisab af Sibian, P« vol ii . . 1 42 

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Ta 2$* 

— — - ainibandhatirattu/Ta - — 

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Nityadanadi paddhati, ?... 32 

Nrisinhopan'uhad H. volii 109 
Nuskheh Mukhtellefeh, P. 

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Olganatb,Ta 931- 

Omar Nama, P. vol ii. ... 136 
Oshoda dengen Ilonglaiii, 

J. vol ii 149 


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Padroakhanda, S 15 

Pad ma Purana,S '. 33° 

Padmasaras Mahatmya, Tel 277 
Paduranganga Mahatmya, 

Mah. volii I0Q 

Palani Parana, Ta 173 

Palininondi Nataka, Ta.... 214 

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Pane hatantra, Ta 22 1 ' 

Mah, vol ii 109 

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Manjari; S. ~....~ ...... 141 

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tha,Ta ; 223 

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Peral a kshetra Mahatmya S 76 

Perawa]t^arPuraha,Ta.... 173 

Periva PuranM, Ta 167 

PhafabKaga S. ....... .... 127 

Phullarahya Mahatmya S. . 7B 
Pinakini Mahatmya S .... 76 

Prab'hudeva Kalajnyan H. 

K, voLii. 23 

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IL K. vol. ii • — 

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K. voLii S3 

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to] ii 148 

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RadhaMadhava Samvada, 

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K.vol.ii... 31 

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- r — 335 

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vol. ii......... 57 

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— — Hin vol ii J46 

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Bala Kanda S. . . — • 

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Mahatmya S.... 54 

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Kamayana Uttara S 67 

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Varhva,Ta 1*5 

Vvakhyana S.. .. 67 
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traH K.vol.ii 88 

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ram K . vol ii 70 

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Sishtu, K. volii. 

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Betnakara S 115 

Big Veda S I 


Fragments S.. .. — 
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Katha, H.K. vol. ii 
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H, K. voJ.iL 

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H. K. to], ii 
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S 88 
























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• • • . . * • •-• 


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• • • .... 23 
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