Whole philosophy of Bhagwat Gita is about "Body & Soul" & what is the differentiation between the two. On the one hand Body is said to be perishable while the Soul is immortal which never dies. Lord Sri Krishna in Bhagwat Gita is only teaching that we should consider ourself as that immortal Soul & that we all are immortal if we do not think ourselves as this Body but Soul.   Know more @ http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

Whole philosophy of Bhagwat Gita is about "Body & Soul" & what is the differentiation between the two. On the one hand Body is said to be perishable while the Soul is immortal which never dies. Lord Sri Krishna in Bhagwat Gita is only teaching that we should consider ourself as that immortal Soul & that we all are immortal if we do not think ourselves as this Body but Soul. Know more @ http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

This is the pastime of Dhruva Maharaja who, upon being insulted by his step mother left for the forest to find the Lord at the tender age of five. After practicing meditation and severe austerities for five months, Dhruva achieved full concentration on Lord Vishnu. Then the Lord Himself came to see him from His spiritual abode in Vaikuntha.

This is the pastime of Dhruva Maharaja who, upon being insulted by his step mother left for the forest to find the Lord at the tender age of five. After practicing meditation and severe austerities for five months, Dhruva achieved full concentration on Lord Vishnu. Then the Lord Himself came to see him from His spiritual abode in Vaikuntha.

In the Bhagavad-gita, Krishna provides the Self-revelatory truth about His position in His explanations to Arjuna. There are numerous verses in this regard, of which the following are but a few: “And when you have thus learned the truth, you will know that all living beings are but part of Me--and that they are in Me, and are Mine.

In the Bhagavad-gita, Krishna provides the Self-revelatory truth about His position in His explanations to Arjuna. There are numerous verses in this regard, of which the following are but a few: “And when you have thus learned the truth, you will know that all living beings are but part of Me--and that they are in Me, and are Mine.

In Mahabharata, Drona tells his son that education is for everyone and that they cannot close the doors of education on anyone. He claims he took Eklavya's right thumb as he did not get his education in the right way but stole his education by watching Drona teach others.

In Mahabharata, Drona tells his son that education is for everyone and that they cannot close the doors of education on anyone. He claims he took Eklavya's right thumb as he did not get his education in the right way but stole his education by watching Drona teach others.

“He who is temperate in his habits of eating, sleeping, working and recreation can eliminate all material pains by practicing the yoga system.” (Bhagavad-gita 6.17)   Read more on : http://www.gyanmarg.com/chapter/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

“He who is temperate in his habits of eating, sleeping, working and recreation can eliminate all material pains by practicing the yoga system.” (Bhagavad-gita 6.17) Read more on : http://www.gyanmarg.com/chapter/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

The Srimad Bhagavad Gita is a dialogue between Lord Krishna and Arjuna, narrated in the Bhishma Parva of the Mahabharata. It comprises eighteen discourses of a total of 701 Sanskrit verses. For Complete version of Srimad Bhagavad Gita visit : http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita/

The Srimad Bhagavad Gita is a dialogue between Lord Krishna and Arjuna, narrated in the Bhishma Parva of the Mahabharata. It comprises eighteen discourses of a total of 701 Sanskrit verses. For Complete version of Srimad Bhagavad Gita visit : http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita/

This scene too is full of inner significance for it portrays the two choices man has to seek either worldly gifts from the Lord Almighty or to seek His Divine Grace i.e., Preyas or Sreyas. Almost invariably, the preference of man is for Preyas, rather than Sreyas even though it is well established that Preyas leads only to misery. Right from the time of Duryodhana, that lesson has still to be learnt!

This scene too is full of inner significance for it portrays the two choices man has to seek either worldly gifts from the Lord Almighty or to seek His Divine Grace i.e., Preyas or Sreyas. Almost invariably, the preference of man is for Preyas, rather than Sreyas even though it is well established that Preyas leads only to misery. Right from the time of Duryodhana, that lesson has still to be learnt!

Sita was the central female character in the Ramayana, while Draupadi was her counterpart in the Mahabharata. Though these two women have been portrayed to be very different from each other, the fact remains that the two great epics actually revolved around these two very powerful characters.  Read More on http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

Sita was the central female character in the Ramayana, while Draupadi was her counterpart in the Mahabharata. Though these two women have been portrayed to be very different from each other, the fact remains that the two great epics actually revolved around these two very powerful characters. Read More on http://www.gyanmarg.com/book/shrimad-bhagwad-gita

Meeting of Kunti and Karna before the great battle at Kurukshetra followed the day after Krishna returned from Hastinapur with his message of peace being rejected by the Kauravas. Living in the household of Dhritarashtra, and hearing constantly of preparations for war against her own sons Kunti thought that if she could induce the ally of Duryodhana to fight on the side of her sons, instead of against them, she would greatly increase for them the chances of victory.

Meeting of Kunti and Karna before the great battle at Kurukshetra followed the day after Krishna returned from Hastinapur with his message of peace being rejected by the Kauravas. Living in the household of Dhritarashtra, and hearing constantly of preparations for war against her own sons Kunti thought that if she could induce the ally of Duryodhana to fight on the side of her sons, instead of against them, she would greatly increase for them the chances of victory.

It was the ninth night of the war at Kurukshetra. The exact midpoint of the legendary 18-day bloodbath.  A see-saw that was going nowhere.    “Bhisma loves us too much to defeat us,” said the Pandavas.    “Yet not enough to let us win,” reminded Krishna. “He must die, if dharma has to be established.” But Bhisma had been given a boon by his father that he could choose the time of his death. No one could therefore kill him. “If we cannot kill him, we must at least immobilize him.”

It was the ninth night of the war at Kurukshetra. The exact midpoint of the legendary 18-day bloodbath. A see-saw that was going nowhere. “Bhisma loves us too much to defeat us,” said the Pandavas. “Yet not enough to let us win,” reminded Krishna. “He must die, if dharma has to be established.” But Bhisma had been given a boon by his father that he could choose the time of his death. No one could therefore kill him. “If we cannot kill him, we must at least immobilize him.”

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