This discourse series, delivered by Swami Nirviseshananda Tirtha ji in Jamshedpur, is based on the concluding chapter of Bhagavad Gita. Swamiji deeply analyzes and explains each verse of the chapter and discusses how it can be applied by the seeker in his/her own life.
In this introductory exposition, Swamiji gives a gist of Bhagavad Gita. The sight of his elders and kith and kin arrayed in the war field weakened Arjuna and he sought refuge under Krishna as his disciple, requesting him for guidance in the auspicious path. Hearing Krishna’s instructions, Arjuna gradually attained clarity and stability.
Swamiji explains that Bhagavad Gita is not a philosophy but an application-oriented science and it analyzes the human personality with clarity and precision. After summarizing the 13th, 14th and 17th chapters, Swamiji says that the 18th chapter (Moksha Sannyasa Yoga) is where everything is integrated and fused.
Defining Moksha (liberation), Swamiji says that our mind suffers from many constrictions. When a seeker removes all of them by sincere self-effort, a sense of freedom and fulfillment dawns within. Quoting from Upanishads, he explains that one can be called liberated when the emotional part of his being is fulfilled, all the doubts of the intelligence get dissolved and when one is freed from the sense of doership.
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Narayanashrama Tapovanam, an Ashram located in Thrissur, Kerala, embodies the unique tradition of Guru-shishya Parampara, disseminating Brahmavidya (Science of Self-knowledge) through regular classes, satsangs, and above all, through learning in the association of a realized spiritual master.
Intro video and Thumbnails created from free images and videos from www.pexels.com and www.pixabay.com
Those days, there were many rats staying in various pockets of the tiled roof. My room had a very low ceiling and I could even touch the roof tiles. At night, I would see big, big rats running around just near me.
I got back to my daily chores, but the scene remained in my mind – the old man’s wrinkled face, his gleaming eyes, the contentment he enjoyed, his refusal to accept more than ‘his minimum needs’! How many of us can take such a stand?
Bhakti is not so much in the worship with flowers, garlands, lamps or incense sticks. Neither it is in chanting His names and praises. It is verily in living and acting according to the wish of the Lord, pleasing Him, imbibing qualities and attitudes that He wants us to imbibe.