Bukka, and died as abbot of the monastery of Çṛingeri, under the name of Vidyāraṇyasvāmin. Not only did he too produce works of his own, but Sāyaṇa's commentaries, as composed under his patronage, were dedicated to him as mādhavīya, or ("influenced by Mādhava"). By an interesting coincidence Professor Max Müller's second edition of the Rigveda, with the commentary of Sāyaṇa, was brought out under the auspices of a Mahārāja of Vijayanagara. The latter city has, however, nothing to do with that from which King Bukka derived his title.
Page:A history of Sanskrit literature (1900), Macdonell, Arthur Anthony.djvu/288
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