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Bhagavad Gita in English, Tamil and Sanskrit


This course is only intended for Kriyanvitas. This course could be harmful to ordinary people. Other than Kriyanvitas, no one else will be capable of understanding this, the reason being that from the beginning to the end, Kriya and the states of Kriya  are described here.

If ordinary people attempt this course , due to their incapability in grasping its true meanings, they can create opposite meanings, by which many kinds of conflicts can arise even in the minds of Kriyavans, because of which they will try to show their scholarship on subject after subject, and, only paying attention to the words and language, will create all kinds of complicated argumentations; thus, not understanding the essence of this, they will go about with nothing but the words.  But for aware and devoted Kriyavans, this is a jewel of the heart.  

As they progress in Kriya - in the same way will they easily be able to discern its [the work's] true significance.  And those who are not that advanced in Kriya -- they, instead of feeling that this [work] is insubstantial or unworthy, can also eventually come to know its [the work's] meanings, and along with the aid of gradual advancement, they will be able to understand even on their own.  

 

Kriyā (in Sanskrit "action, deed, effort") most commonly refers to a "completed action", technique or practice within a yoga discipline meant to achieve a specific result. Another meaning of Kriya is an outward physical manifestation of awakened kundalini, such as a spontaneous body movement related to Kundalini energy flow.

Kriya Yoga (क्रिया योग) is described by its practitioners as the ancient Yoga system revived in modern times by Mahavatar Babaji through his disciple Lahiri Mahasaya

Bhagavata Purana (Devanagari: भागवतपुराण; Bhāgavata Purāṇa) also known as Śrīmad Bhāgavata Mahā Purāṇa, Śrīmad Bhāgavatam or Bhāgavata, is one of Hinduism's eighteen great Puranas (Mahapuranas, great histories). Composed in Sanskrit and available in almost all Indian languages, it promotes bhakti (devotion) to Krishna [integrating themes from the Advaita (monism) philosophy and from the Dvaita (dualism) philosophy.

The Bhagavata Purana, discusses a wide range of topics including Cosmology, Genealogy, Geography, Mythology, legend, Music, Dance, Yoga and Culture. As it begins, the forces of evil have won a war between the benevolent devas (deities) and  evil asuras (demons) and now rule the universe. Truth re-emerges as Krishna, (called "Hari" and "Vasudeva (another name for Krishna)" in the text) – first makes peace with the demons, understands them and then creatively defeats them, bringing back hope, justice, freedom and happiness – a cyclic theme that appears in many legends.

Hare Krishna Maha-Mantra