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amongst answered apsaras Arjuna arrows asked asuras Ayodhya battle beautiful behold Behula Bharata Bhlma Bhlshma bird birth body boon born Brahman brothers Buddha charioteer child Chyavana cried Daksha DamayantI Dasharatha daughter death demons desire devas DevayanI Dhritarashtra divine dost Drona Drupada Duryodhana earth elephant eyes father fell fire flowers forest gandharvas gave gods grief grieve hand Hanuman Hastinapura head heart Heaven hermit hermitage honour host Indian Indra jewels Kacha Kaikeyl Kama king knew Krishna Lanka live lord Manasa monkeys mother mountain Nachiketas Nala Narada night offerings palace Pandavas prayed princes queen rakshasas Rama Rama and Lakshman Rama's Ramayana Ravana replied rishi royal sacrifice sage Satyavan Savitri sent Shakuntala Shani Shishupala Shiva slain slay Slta stood story Sugriva thee thine thou art thou shalt thou shouldst thought throne told took tree Ushanas Vibhishana Vishnu Vishvamitra wife words worship Yama Yudhishthira
Page 207 - Wilt thou do the deed and repent it? thou hadst better never been born: Wilt thou do the deed and exalt it? then thy fame shall be outworn: Thou shalt do the deed and abide it, and sit on thy throne on high, And look on to-day and to-morrow as those that never die.
Page 264 - To cease from all wrong-doing, To get virtue, To cleanse one's own heart, — This is the religion of the Buddhas.
Page 207 - Exceeding great is the toil of these whose mind is attached to the unshown ; for the unshown way is painfully won by them that wear the body.
Page 15 - Not by birth does one become a Brahman: By his actions alone one becomes a Brahman.
Page 47 - ... from matrilineal to agnatic organization, the extant marks of it are alone enough to attest it, at least for some people in some places. It looks like a common inheritance in Greece and in India. There, as John Gordon Vernon recalls, Sita's father, Janaka, said in the story 'I have a daughter Sita, not born of men, but sprung from the furrow as I ploughed the field and hallowed it. On him, who bends the bow, I will bestow my daughter'.
Page 332 - ... revivifying showers. In the midst of the milky sea, Hari himself, in the form of a tortoise, served as a pivot for the mountain, as it was whirled around. The holder of the mace and discus was present in other forms amongst the gods and demons, and assisted to drag the monarch of the serpent race: and in another vast body he sat upon the summit of the mountain. With one portion of his energy, unseen by gods or demons, he sustained the serpent king; and with another, infused vigour into the gods.
Page 110 - Vali could not take the king of Lanka's life away. Then Rama took up the Brahma weapon given to him by Agastya: the Wind lay in its wings, the Sun and Fire in its head, in its mass the weight of Meru and Mandara. Blessing that shaft with Vedic mantras, Rama set it on his bow and loosed it, and it sped to its appointed place and cleft the breast of Ravana, and, bathed in blood, returned and entered Rama's quiver humbly.