The Bhagavad Gita: Revised Edition
Winthrop Sargeant, Christopher Key Chapple
SUNY Press, Jan 1, 1984 - Religion - 739 pages
It is now possible for anyone with a lively interest in the Gita to come into direct contact with the richness and resonance of the original text. This revised edition provides an inter-linear word-for-word translation along with the devanagari characters and their transliteration. To aid in understanding, a detailed grammatical commentary and page-by-page vocabularies are included as well as a complete prose translation.
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The Language of the Bhagavad Gītā
The Setting of the Bhagavad Gītā
List of Abbreviations Used in the Vocabularies
Epithets Used in the Bhagavad Gītā
Other editions - View all
1st sg 2nd sg 3rd pl 3rd sg abandoned action aham nom Armed attachment attain austerity battle become beginning Bharata Bhisma birth Blessed Lord body born Brahman BV cpd called caste cause controlled death Descendant desire devoted Dhrtarăstra disciplined divine dual duty earth epithet of Arjuna eternal evil exist faith field fire fruit gerund gods goes gunas happiness hear highest imperative act imperishable indic infinitive inst intelligence karma killed King knowledge known Krishna Kunti material nature means Mighty mind nom.pl object origin pain Pāndava Pändu participle pass passive perfect performed pleasure practice Princes Prthä rhythmic filler senses Sons spirit spoke standing thee thou shalt thought tion TP cpd truly truth universe uvâca Vedas warrior wisdom wise worship Wvac Yoga yogin
Page xv - CHAP. 15. OF THE MAN CHRIST JESUS, THE MEDIATOR BETWEEN GOD AND MEN. But if, as is much more probable and credible, it must needs be that all men, so long as they are mortal, are also miserable, we must seek an intermediate who is not only man, but also God, that, by the interposition of His blessed mortality, He may bring men out of their mortal misery to a blessed immortality. In this intermediate two things are requisite, that He become mortal, and that He do not continue mortal. He did become...
Page xi - ... the totality of existence is enfolded within each region of space (and time). So, whatever part, element, or aspect we may abstract in thought, this still enfolds the whole and is therefore intrinsically related to the totality from which it has been abstracted.
Page xix - ... on earth. Love all God's creation, both the whole and every grain of sand. Love every leaf, every ray of light. Love the animals, love the plants, love each separate thing. If thou love each thing thou wilt perceive the mystery of God in all; and when once thou...