Shri Ramakrishna: Earliest of five great spiritual souls that re-spiritualised modern India

Shri Ramakrishna: Earliest of five great spiritual souls that re-spiritualised modern India

The Divinity that walked on Earth in the 20th century: known as Kanchi Mahaswamigal (1894-1994).This sage was so simple, humble, profound, enlightened, compassionate, scholarly and full of grace that he naturally and effortlessly touched the hearts of men and women, prince and pauper, around the world.

The Divinity that walked on Earth in the 20th century: known as Kanchi Mahaswamigal (1894-1994).This sage was so simple, humble, profound, enlightened, compassionate, scholarly and full of grace that he naturally and effortlessly touched the hearts of men and women, prince and pauper, around the world.

Adi Shankaracharya. The earliest of the Triumvirate of Hindu Philosophy, that made India the seat and source of spirituality for the entire world. The other two are Ramanujacharya & Madhvacharya.

Adi Shankaracharya. The earliest of the Triumvirate of Hindu Philosophy, that made India the seat and source of spirituality for the entire world. The other two are Ramanujacharya & Madhvacharya.

Ramana Maharishi: The towering spiritual giant of the 20th century who silently  transmitted the spiritual fire of wisdom by his very presence.

Ramana Maharishi: The towering spiritual giant of the 20th century who silently transmitted the spiritual fire of wisdom by his very presence.

Guru-shishya tradition -he term "Upanishad" derives from the Sanskrit words "upa" (near), "ni" (down) and "şad" (to sit) — so it means "sitting down near" a spiritual teacher to receive instruction... In the Upanishads, gurus and disciples appear in a variety of settings (e.g. a husband answering questions about immortality; a teenage boy being taught by Yama, Hinduism's Lord of Death) Sometimes the sages are women, and the instructions may be sought by kings.

Guru-shishya tradition -he term "Upanishad" derives from the Sanskrit words "upa" (near), "ni" (down) and "şad" (to sit) — so it means "sitting down near" a spiritual teacher to receive instruction... In the Upanishads, gurus and disciples appear in a variety of settings (e.g. a husband answering questions about immortality; a teenage boy being taught by Yama, Hinduism's Lord of Death) Sometimes the sages are women, and the instructions may be sought by kings.

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