- Sometimes Vedas. the entire body of Hindu sacred writings, chief among which are four books, the Rig-Veda, the Sama-Veda, the Atharva-Veda, and the Yajur-Veda.
- Also called Samhita. each of these four books.
- Vedas, these four books, along with the Brahmanas and Upanishads.
Origin of Veda
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for veda
When Veda kills Mildred's husband in a jealous rage, she pleads with her mother to take the rap.
Veda is the villain of the film, but Mildred isn't let off the hook, either.
"It's really your fault," Veda wails, and Mildred recognizes the kernel of truth in her accusation.
The Veda might do very well for German students, but not for Englishmen.
This is what distinguishes the Veda from all other Sacred Books.
Other objections have been raised against the Veda as an historical document.
A third form of the name is Kramwant or reciters of the Veda.
Both professed to carry out the meaning and purpose of the Veda.Chips From A German Workshop - Volume I
Friedrich Max Mller
- any or all of the most ancient sacred writings of Hinduism, esp the Rig-Veda, Yajur-Veda, Sama-Veda, and Atharva-Veda
C18: from Sanskrit: knowledge; related to veda I know
Word Origin and History for veda
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper