If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks. The text of the entry was as follows: "Did you know Rice , contains a study of about inscriptions found in the Old Mysore region of India? Question[ edit ] So why did he select the adjective "Carnatica"? Is that his neo-Latin form of Karnataka? Please take a moment to review my edit.
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In this post I am introducing those digital scans. Epigraphia Carnatica is a set of books now in public domain on the epigraphy of the Old Mysore region of India. Epigraphy is the study of inscriptions. It is the science of identifying graphemes, clarifying their meanings, classifying their uses according to dates and cultural contexts, and drawing conclusions about the writing and the writers.
Epigraphia Carnatica is compiled and published by B. Lewis Rice Benjamin Lewis Rice , the great archaeologist. He was the Director of the Mysore Archaeological Department from to Lewis Rice is the son of Rev. Benjamin Holt Rice. I have seen this church many times when ever I pass through the busy Avenue road. Today only I came to know that this Church is connected to the great archaeologist B. Lewis Rice. Over a period of about ten years between and , B. Lewis Rice published Epigraphia Carnatica in a set of twelve volumes.
This was a monumental work. The books contain the study of about inscriptions from stone surfaces and copper plates, which were found in the Old Mysore region.
In Epigraphia Carnatica, apart from the original inscription, an English translation and a Roman transliteration are also provided. The inscriptions that B. Lewis Rice retired, his successors, R. Narasimhachar, M. Krishna and others continued the work of discovering of new inscriptions and documenting about it. Many supplementary volumes came after B. The original editions went out of print soon. So in , the Department of Kannada at Mysore University undertook the task of reprinting the volumes, but could bring out only six volumes.
Read more about B. Lewis Rice and Epigraphia Carnatica in the following wikipedia articles. The following section provide links to 20 various volumes of Epigraphia Carnatica. Hope research community will make use of this. Since the Tuebingen University has provided high quality raw scans, the file size of all the volumes are large.
To reduce the file size some post processing work need to be done using the tools like Scan Tailor. But for that volunteers need to come forward. Till then it is better to use the online reading option instead of direct download.
If you prefer to download, better use good broadband connection. Profile page of the scan of Volume 1, reprint: Link.
Epigraphia carnatica. By B. Lewis Rice, Director of Archaeological Researches in Mysore
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