Svetambara not
Nagna or Digambara
Mallinatha symbol is a Kalsha in
the two images above she is in a
KalshaThe entire arrangement is
called Purna-Kalasha (पूर्णकलश),
Purna-Kumbha (पूर्णकुम्भ), or Purna-
ghata (पूर्णघट). Each of these
names literally means "full or
complete vessel"
Bhogavati = pUtkArI f. N. of Sarasvati L. ; of the capital of the Na1gas or serpent
race W
The ancient name of Amravati is "Udumbravati", in prakrit, "Umbravati". The
variant 'Amravati' is the presently accepted name. It is said that Amravati is named
for its ancient Ambadevi temple. A mention of Amravati can be found on a stone
inscription on the base of the marble statue of God Adinath (Jain God)
Rhishabhnath. Rishabha marries Indra's daughter.
udaja (1. %{udaja} ; for 2. see %{ud-aj}) mfn. produced in or by water , aquatic ,
watery ; (%{am}) n. a lotus BhP. x , 14 , 33
.abja mfn. (fr. 2. %{a4p} and %{jan}) , born in water ; m. the conch ; the moon ;
the tree Barringtonia Acutangula ; N. of Dhanvantari (physician of the gods ,
produced at the churning of the ocean) ; a son of Vis3a1la ; (%{am}) n. a lotus ; a
milliard (cf. %{padma})
Audumbaras people part of Nurpur or Pathankot (Pratisthan) of Trigarta.
udaja (1. %{udaja} ; for 2. see %{ud-aj}) mfn. produced in or by water , aquatic ,
watery ; (%{am}) n. a lotus BhP. x , 14 , 33.
indambara n. the blue lotus , Nymphaea Caerulea L. see %{indI-vara}.  
indirAlaya n. `" the abode of Indira1 or Lakshmi1 "' , the blue lotus ,
Nymphaea Stellata and Cyanea (the goddess Indira1 issued at the creation from
its petals) L.  
indIvara or %{indI-vAra} , or %{indi-vara} , %{as} , %{am} m. n. the blossom of a
blue lotus ,
Nymphaea Stellata and Cyanea MBh. R. Sus3r. Prab. &c. ; m. a bee Gi1t. ;
(%{I}) f. the plant Asparagus Racemosus ; (%{A}) f. another plant L.
indIvaradala n. the petal of a blue lotus Bhartr2.
indIvarAkSa m. `" lotus-eyed "'N. of a man Katha1s.  
indIvariNI f. a blue lotus , a group of blue lotuses L.  
indubha n. N. of the Nakshatra Mr2igas3iras ; (%{A}) f. a group of lotuses.

Very early the blue lotus traveled from Africa through Mesopotamia to the Indus
kambu m. (%{u} n. L.) a conch ; a shell MBh.
kumudvat (%{ku4mud-}) mfn. (Pa1n2. 4-2 , 87) abounding in lotuses Ragh. iv ,
19 BhP. ;
(%{An}) m. the moon BhP. x , 29 , 3 ; N. of a wind MaitrS. iv , 9 , 8 ;
(%{atI}) f. an assemblage of lotuses , place or pond filled with them Kaus3. S3ak.
; N. of a sister of the serpentking Kumuda and wife of Kus3a Ragh. ;
of the wife of the Kira1ta king Vimarshan2a SkandaP.  
Myself I think he is the same as    ;jaratkarNa m. `" old-ear "'N. of Sarpa Aira1vata
(author of RV. x , 76).
jaratkAru m.(g. %{zivA7di}) N. of a R2ishi of Ya1ya1vara's family MBh. BrahmaP. ii
, 1 and 43 ; f.
his wife (sister of the Na1ga Va1suki) MBh. BrahmavP. ii , 42 [414,1]  
goddess Manasa1 , wife of the sage Jarat-ka1ru ; cf. %{padma-priyA}) L. ;
She was not Dravidian but Australoid from the Karkota tribe.
To this day associated with Rshabha and mount Arbu.
Rshabha is said to have caused such confusion among the races so much so that

Manasa is depicted as a woman covered with snakes, sitting on a lotus or standing upon
a snake. She is sheltered by the canopy of the hoods of seven cobras. Sometimes, she is
depicted with a child on her lap. The child is assumed to be her son, Astika.[1][6] She is
often called "the one-eyed goddess" and among the Hajong tribe of northeastern India she
is called Kānī Dīyāʊ (Blind Goddess), as one of her eyes was burnt by her stepmother
Chandi.Originally an Adivasi (tribal) goddess, Manasa was accepted in the pantheon
worshipped by Hindu lower caste groups. Later, she was included in a higher caste Hindu
pantheon, where she is now regarded as a Hindu goddess rather than a tribal one.[3] As a
Hindu goddess, she was recognized as a daughter of sage Kashyapa and Kadru, the
mother of all Nāgas.
12. Drastivada Sutra:

The twelfth Ang-agam Drastivad is
considered lost by all Jain Sects.
The description, which is found in
the other Jain Sutras relating to
Drashtivada, indicates that this
Ang-agam was the largest of all
Agam Sutras. It was classified in
five parts;

(l) Parikarma (2) Sutra (3)
Purvagata (4) Pratham-anuyoga
and (5) Chulika.

The third part, Purvagata
contained 14 purvas. They contain
the Jain religion's endless treasure
of knowledge on every subject.
Some scholars believe that it was
so named, the knowledge, which
existed before Lord Mahavira was
called 'Purva'.

dRSTivAda m. N. of the 12th An3ga
of the Jainas.
dRSTa mfn. seen , looked at ,
beheld , perceived , noticed Mn.
MBh. Ka1v. &c.  

dRSTArtha mfn. having the aim or
object apparent , obvious ,
practical (opp. to %{a-d-} ,
transcendental) S3am2k. serving
for a pattern or standard Gaut. ;
knowing the matter or the real
nature of anything R. Ra1jat. ;
%{-tattvajJa} mfn. knowing the true
, state or circumstances of the case