noun, plural Brah·mans. Hinduism.
Origin of Brahman1
Related formsBrah·man·ic [brah-man-ik] /brɑˈmæn ɪk/, Brah·man·i·cal, adjectivenon-Brah·man·ic, adjectivenon-Brah·man·i·cal, adjective
Definition for brahman (2 of 2)
Origin of Brahman2
Examples from the Web for brahman
For of the mere metre, without any reference to Brahman, it would be impossible to say that the beings and so on are its feet.
And because all the qualities (required in the cause of the world) are present (in Brahman).
And that, on account of the negation of all attributes, Brahman really is eternal and changeless has already been demonstrated.
Chanakya, a Brahman of Takshaçila, observed the conduct of the boy, and concluded that he was destined for great achievements.The History of Antiquity, Volume IV (of 6)|Max Duncker
To the Buddhist, in short, the element of time and the finite is all, as to the Brahman the element of eternity is all.Ten Great Religions|James Freeman Clarke