The Two Truths - In the Madhyamika Philosophy of the Gelukpa Order of Tibetan Buddhism — by Guy Newland
Buddhist perspectives on ethics and emptiness centered on the distinction between two truths - the conventional and the ultimate.
Nagarjuniana - Studies in the Writings and Philosophy of Nagarjuna — compiled by Chr. Lindtner
The author deals with the thirteen genuine works of Nagarjuna. This scholarly study shall immensely help students and scholars in general and Mahayanist researchers of Buddhism in particular.
The Sun of Wisdom - Teachings on the Noble Nagarjuna's Fundamental Wisdom of the Middle Way with Mipham's commentary — by Khenpo Tsultrim Gyamtso
Using Nagarjuna's root text and the great modern master Ju Mipham's commentary as a framework - this work explains the most important verse from each chapter in the text in a style that illuminates for modern students both the meaning of these profound teachings and how to put them into practice in a way that benefits both oneself and others.
Nagarjuna's Madhymaka - A Philosophical Introduction — by Jan Westerhoff
In this book, Jan Westerhoff offers a systematic account of Nagarjuna's philosophical position. He reads Nagarjuna in his own philosophical context, but he does not hesitate to show that the issues of Indian and Tibetan Buddhist philosophy have at least family resemblances to issues in European philosophy.
Master of Wisdom - Writings of the Buddhist Master Nagarjuna
An excellent introduction to Madhyamika. This book contains two hymns of praise to the Buddha, two treatises on Shunyata, and two works that clarify the connection of analysis, meditation, and moral conduct. Includes Tibetan verses in transliteration and critical editions of extant Sanskrit.
Mulamadhyamakakarika of Nagarjuna - The Philosophy of the Middle Way — by David J. Kalupahana
This is a completely new translation with a different slant of Nagarjuna's major work - the Mulamadhyamakakarika, from the Chinese and Sanskrit, accompanied by a detailed annotation of each of the verses. Kalupahana claims Nagarjuna was not a Mahayanist and presents a completely new hypothesis about the nature of the treatise.