American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Hinduism One of the four ages constituting a cycle of history.
- Sanskrit yugam, yoke, pair, era; see yeug- in Indo-European roots. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
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“Yuga, past the mouth of Grizzly River, not far from the great, north-flowing stream of which the Yuga was a tributary, lay an Indian village -- and if only she could reach it she might enlist the aid of the natives and make a safe return, by a long, roundabout route, to her father's arms.”
“During the Vedic period "Yuga" usually signified a "generation", and there are no certain references to the four Ages as such.”
“Among the new models are the 110-cubic-centimeter bike Dream Yuga and the CBR150 motorcycle, both of which will be sold this year.”
“I think we are in the Kali Yuga and these teabag morons are part of the punishment”
“David Chandler, drawing on the research of Eleanor Moron, points out that the spatial dimensions of Angkor Wat parallels the lengths of the four ages (Yuga) of classical Hindu thought.”
“Doubtful: I attribute the strange goings-on in general to the Kali Yuga, and the cannibalism in particular to our ferocious appetite here in the West.”
“Kali Yuga: Kul-lee The fourth age, or Iron Age, in the Yuga cycle, which has a duration of 432,000 Earth years.”
“With Kali Yuga—the age of quarrel—the clarity of this transmission, the sages knew, was in jeopardy.”
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