As I discuss in this question, by far the most popular school of Hindu philosophy is the Vedanta school. But there are five other Astika or orthodox schools of Hindu philosophy: Purva Mimamsa, Samkhya, Yoga, Vaisheshika, and Nyaya. My question is about the Samkhya school, which was founded by the sage Kapila and which believes in two kinds of entities in the Universe, Purushas or souls and Prakriti or matter/energy. According to the Samkhya school, there are multiple Purushas but only one Prakriti. Or at least I thought that was a universal belief of the Samkhya school, but that might not be the case. Let me explain.
Haribhadra's Saddarshana Samucchaya is a Jain work which seeks to disprove the various Astika schools of Hindu philosophy. Page 368 of this book says that one of the commentators on Haribhadra's work makes an interesting statement in regard to the Samkhya school:
Gunaratna (fourteenth century), the commentator on the Saddarshana Samucchaya, mentions two schools of Samkhya, maulikya (original) and uttara (late). The former maintains that there is a prakriti (pradhana) for each soul (atman), whereas the latter, with the classic Samkhya, believes that there is but one pradhana for all individual souls[.]
My question is, is Gunaratna right that there were Samkhya philosophers who believed in a different Prakriti for each Purusha? As far as I can tell, all the Samkhya works I've read, like the five commentaries on the Samkhya Karika linked to in my answer here, support the notion of a common Prakriti, so they'd all belong to "Uttara Samkhya" school as per Gunaratna. I'm not sure who belonged to the "Maulikya Samkhya" school then.
On a side note, how would multiple Prakritis work? Would each soul experience a completely different reality, or would the Prakritis link together, or what?