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By Eliot Deutsch, J. A. B. van Buitenen

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7. 3 is Brahman. VI (21-23). The Invisible of Murpj,aka Upanisad (Mu. ) 1. 1. 3 is Brahman. VII (24-32). So is the vai8vanara soul of Ch. Up. 5. 11. 6. System 55 1. 1-,13 I (1-7). That on which heaven and earth are woven according to Mu. Up. 2. 2. 5 is Brahman. II (8-9). So is the Muchness of Ch. Up. 7. 23. III (10-12). And the Imperishable of Brh. Up. 3. 8. 8. IV ( 13). So is the supreme Person of Pra8na U pani$ad ( Pra. ) 5. 5. V-VI (14-21). The Tiny Ether of Ch. Up. 8. 1 is in fact Brahman. VII (22-23).

In a land where the loyalties were on a less than subcontinental scale and limited by region, language, and village dialect, Sanskrit permitted the part to participate in a thus grown whole. Among a people differentiated into a large number of castes, the Brahmin belonged to the only universal class, and the prime instrument of this class in maintaining its universality and that of its culture was Sanskrit. But the Brahmin equally participated in the local culture. He was bilingual and therefore bicultural, and could translate the mainstream of the large culture in terms of the village and the 70 PHILOSOPHI CAL AND CULTURAL BACKGROUN D culture of the village in terms of the mainstream.

Up. 4. 15. l is Brahman. V (18-20). ad (Brh. ) 3. 7. 3 is Brahman. VI (21-23). The Invisible of Murpj,aka Upanisad (Mu. ) 1. 1. 3 is Brahman. VII (24-32). So is the vai8vanara soul of Ch. Up. 5. 11. 6. System 55 1. 1-,13 I (1-7). That on which heaven and earth are woven according to Mu. Up. 2. 2. 5 is Brahman. II (8-9). So is the Muchness of Ch. Up. 7. 23. III (10-12). And the Imperishable of Brh. Up. 3. 8. 8. IV ( 13). So is the supreme Person of Pra8na U pani$ad ( Pra. ) 5. 5. V-VI (14-21). The Tiny Ether of Ch.

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