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The Mahabharata: Stories of the Great Epic with Spiritual Commentaries in the Light of Kriya Pranayam

Swami Satyeswarananda Vidyaratna Maharaj (Author)

Lord Krisna adises his disciple, Prince Arjuna

"You have right to work only, but never to expect result."

In other words, practice Kriya or make sadhana (meditation) abandoning the expectation of the results (niskam karma) to free yourself from the bondages (attachment) of the accrued results, good or bad, thereby, as a freed man of all results, you can achieve absolute freedom, eternal peace and tranquility (Sthirattva). This is the only way one can attain eternal liberation, Brahma-Niravan. Making yourself free from the accrued results by abandoning the expectation in the first place is the key to attain eternal liberation. There is no other way: Nanya pantha bidyate ayanaya. Remember, expectations constitute bondage, while abandoning desires delivers absolute freedom.

Krisna is showing the universal form (Biswarup) to Arjuna.

The lord said: "Behold the thousands of forms and various kinds of things; I am in the atoms of various colors." "You cannot see with the gross eyes. I am giving you an eye like the sky (ethereal divine eye). By that divine eye (Divya Chaksu) you can see the manifestation of the Lord (supreme self, in between the eyebrows through the practice of Yonimudra in the Kutastha) through the oneness of Yoga.


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About the author

Swami Satyeswarananda Vidyaratna Maharaj

Recently, in the west, an interest has developed in the Mahabharata. The author has already presented the Mahabharata in the light of Kriya in a separate title with the commentaries on the Bhagavad Gita By Lahiri Mahasay, the Polestar of Kriya.

Western readers found it difficult of follow the commentaries, not know-ing the stories of the Mahabharata. The author felt an obligation to present the stories of the Mahabharata in a summarized edition for Western readers.

While doing so, it struck the mind of the author that it would be prudent and practical to present the other epic, the Ramayana, in the same straightforward way in a separate book.

The Ramayana's stories took place in tretayuga, while the Mahabharata's stories took place in subsepuent dwaparayuga. It then became imperative to present the Kriya commentaries on the Ramayana also, at the end of the Ramayana.


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Bibliographic information

Title The Mahabharata: Stories of the Great Epic with Spiritual Commentaries in the Light of Kriya Pranayam
Format Hardcover
Date published: 31.12.2006
Edition 1st. ed.
Language: English
isbn 1877854433
length 830p., Illustrated; B/W