Receiving something with eyes shut is not wisdom. Receiving is also an action, a karma, and the Gita says this best, when it tells us that “Action begun under delusion, without considering consequences, destruction, injury, and one’s own capabilities, is known as tamas-type.”
Where there was dharma, Krishna was there, and where there was Krishna, there was a Victory.
Yato dharmas tato jaya, means Where there is Dharma, there will be Victory. This article digs the occurrences of this shloka in the epic Mahabharata.
Who Killed Shastri follows the first-person point of view, with the author interlacing the narrative with the background of the movie; how the idea was seeded, what the research led to, how skepticism faded, and the imagining of the ending, the climax.
Devi Mahatmya – Shumbha, Narayani Stuti, Phala Shruti, Conclusion
Devi Mahatmya Part III deals with the sixth, seventh, eighth, and ninth chapters, referencing the translation of Markandeya Purana by Dr. Bibek Debroy
In part II of our series Devi Mahatmya, we start Navaratri with the death of Mahishasura
Kanika Niti is encapsulated in one chapter at the end of Sambhava Parva, which is an upa Parva of the Adi Parva.
Markandeya Purana was composed no later than the 4th century CE, and the Devi Mahatmya most likely by the 6th century CE.
In Part X of Vidura Niti series, Vidura tells about Forgiveness, Conduct, and Compulsions