Nagarjuna was a Buddhist philosopher who is considered to be the founder of the ‘Madhyamaka’ tradition of ‘Mahayana’ Buddhist philosophy and practice. He also composed the foundational text of the Madhyamaka School, named ‘Mulamadhyamakakarika’ (Fundamental Verses on the Middle Way). Many historical findings have credited Nagarjuna for the establishment of ‘Prajnaparamita’, a central concept in Mahayana Buddhism. He articulated the Buddhist concept of ‘Sunyata’, which is translated to ‘emptiness’ or ‘voidness’ in English. The doctrine of ‘Sunyata’ provides multiple complex meanings and is fascinating. Nagarjuna and his disciple Aryadeva are considered to be the most influential Buddhist philosophers as they composed some of the most important Buddhist doctrines. His popular works provide strong evidence of the influence he had on the ‘Sravaka’ philosophies and the ‘Mahayana’ tradition. He revived Buddha’s original philosophies and gave a new perspective to the great sage’s doctrine of ‘Madhyamaka’, a middle way of self-indulgence and self-mortification.