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Books > Hindu > Vedas > Upanishads > Ishavasya Upanishad (The 40th Chapter of the Yajur Veda)
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Ishavasya Upanishad (The 40th Chapter of the Yajur Veda)
Ishavasya Upanishad (The 40th Chapter of the Yajur Veda)
Description

About the Book

This book is a compendium of the basic tenants of the Hindu Religion and it embodies all the salient features of all the schools of Indian philosophy, especially of the vedantic School.

It throws ample light on the various conceptions of and suggests numerous ways and means to realise the True Self and have perception of the Almighty God (Brahm) and achieve permanent supreme happiness and liberation from all afflictions and cycle of births and deaths.

About the Author

H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, whose discources comprise this books was Principal of Vishvanatha Sanskrit College, Delhi, for 10 years and at present for the last 25 years, he has been the Mahamandaleshvara & Head of the Brahm-Vidya Pitha (a centre of vedanta learning), Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh (Himalaya Hills) India. He enjoys international fame as a great exponent ofvedanta School of Indian Philosophy and as such has presided a number of times over the Parliament of Religion (Dharma Sansada) held in Delhi and Haridwara.

He is author of nearly 50 books dealing with vedantic philosophy and Upenisheds. This book is considered as one of his master pieces and it has abiding value of a research thesis. It has already been translated into a number of languages and its English version is now published in response to the growing demand of a large number of his devotees.

Foreword

Worshipful homage to the eternal All-Pervading Divine Presence that envelops all things and indwells in all things. Countless reverential prostrations to That All-Pervading Universal Spirit inWhom all of us live, move and have our being every moment of our lives. The following lines are being written as an act of adoration and worship offered to That Ever-Present Reality.

I regard it a privilege to give this Foreword to this book that constitutes a comprehensive and detailed exposition of the philosophy of the Ishavasya Upanishad. It is the first of the ten most important Upanishads that give us the essence of vedanta. I am very happy to provide this English Foreword to this English language version of the original Hindi account which was first published more that 20 years ago under the title Ishavasya Pravachana Sudha, being a series of lectures on that Upanishad delivered by His Holiness 108 Mahamandaleshvara Shri Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, the head of the famous Sri Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh. These original lectures were given in the city of Jamnagar of Gujrat in the spacious courtyard of the Bhirbhanjana Mahadeva Temple. His Holiness Sri Vidyanandaji Maharaj gave this series of lectures for a period of 50 days continuously expounding in most erudite manner, the sublime experience of the Ishavasya Upanishad. The result was this rare priceless unequalled publication containing his most learned and revealing exposition of the Upanishad.

At the earnest request of the devotees, the fist Hindi edition was published many years ago. When those books were finished a second reprint was brought out during the centenary of Sri KailasAshrama about 10 years back. Now, under the auspices of the Silver Jubilee Celebration of the 25th year of Revered Mahamandaleshvara Vidyananda Giriji assuming the pontificial seat (Pitha) as head of the Kailas Ashrama, it is the great good fortune of the English reading public to get the golden opportunity of having access to this veritable mine of upanishadic knowledge and philosophical wisdom. This is indeed a matter of congratulating ourselves that the treasure is now available to those who are unable to obtain it from the original Hindi publication. I am very happy to recommend it to all sincere students of philosophy and spiritual seekers. I wish this publication widest possible circulation which it richly deserves. I hope, that the bringing out of this English version will encourage European publishers to have it translated into their national languages like German, French, Spanish, Dutch, Flemish, etc. This will greatly benefit the seekers in European countries. The translator of this English version deserves our warmest appreciation for this invaluable task. I congratulate the publisher for having undertaken this welcome publication.

Preface

The Upanishads of India contain the spiritual knowledge and Philosophical statements of seers, the realised souls, ancient Rshis and saints of India. They largely form the concluding parts of the Vedas and so are also called ‘Vedanta’, Every religious thought of India has a relationship with the Upanishads. There is much truth in Bloomfield’s words: “There is no important form of Hindu thought, heterodox Buddhism included, which is not rooted in Upanishads” The Upanishads provide very satisfactory answers to the endless questions which crop up in the human mind about God, creation and the Self. A serious study of the Upanishads, undoubtedly, brings peace and happiness to the restless mind of every reader. The number of the Upanishads in the ancient times was over one thousand but in the present time only two hundred approximately are available. Out of these the principal ones are only twelve on which Jagatguru Bhagavatpada Adi Shankaracharya ji wrote commentaries. Of these Ishavasya Upanishad, being the 40th chapter of the Shukla Yajur Veda enjoys a significant place. Among all the holy books of the Vedic thought, it enjoys the greatest popularity.

His Holiness Shrimat Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, Mahamandaleshvara and Head of the Brahm-Vidya Pithe, Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh, a number of years ago, delivered fifty discourses on the Ishavasya Upanishad, for fifty days during his ‘Chaturmasa’ observance, in the vast compound of the temple of God ‘Bhirbhanjhana Mahadeva’ in Jamnagar (Gujrat, India). These discourses were delivered in the Hindi language and later on were published in 1971 in a book form titled as the ‘Ishavasya PravachanaSudha’ The second edition of this book appeared in 1982. Its translations in theGujrati, the Marathi & the Malayalam languages were also published. On the persistent demand of the devotees, its translation in the English language is now being published. It is hoped that this English version of the book will greatly benefit the English knowing readers.

This book contains a very detailed analysis, explanations, elucidations and comparative study in-depth of all the verses (mantras) of the Ishavasya Upanishad, bringing out their spiritual, social and meditative implications. In the beginning of the book under the study of the Preliminary Peace Mantra of the Upanishad, a very enlightening and useful discussion on the multifarious meanings, worship and meditation of ‘Om’ is provided. Besides it, the discussion of the Preliminary Peace Mantra embodies the discussion of practically all the main tenents of Vedantic philosophy and its comparison with the tenents of the other schools of Indian philosophy. After this all the 18 mantras of the Ishavasya Upanishad have been elaborately discussed including the spiritual and social implications of their thought. The book, in fact, contains a compendious study of the whole of vedenta. A serious study of this book will provide a knowledge of all the salient doctrines and features of the Vedantic philosophy. Effort has been made to translate this book in as simple English as possible to bring it within the comprehension of a common English-knowing reader.

Personally speaking, I feel myself very fortunate to have under-taken the work of the translation into English of the Hindi edition of this book because it has immensely enriched my own spiritual knowledge. The work, no doubt, was a very tedious job because it is difficult to find out equivalents of many Hindi and Sanskrit words, especially of the technical terms, in the English language. Still I greatly enjoyed this job on account of the spiritual gain that it provided to me.

I shall be failing in my duty if I do not acknowledge my indebtedness to Shrimat Swami Medhananda Puriji Maharaj, Manager, Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh, for his many sided help in this task and my special gratefulness to the two learned Professors, Dr. Madan Gopal, MA (Sanskrit and English).Ph.D., Head of the Dept. of English and Research Studies and Dr. Ramesh Kumar Low, MA (Sanskrit), Ph.D., Head of the Dept. of Sanskrit and Research Studies, (both of them of) S.D. Post-graduate college, Muzaffarnagar (U.P., India), for going through the manuscript of the present book and making many very valuable suggestions.

I also express my sincere gratefulness to His Holiness Shrimat Swami Chidanandaji Maharaj for writing a Foreword for this book. For the nice get up of this book, the credit goes to Shri BhushanK. Kapur and Shri S.L. Tuli of Delhi. Thanks are also due to Shri Sunil Kumar & Shri Anil Kumar, (Elite printers, Delhi) for undertaking the printing of this book and taking a very keen interest in giving it a finished form.

Needless to say that this book would not have seen the light of the day, if I had not gained inspiration from time to time from His Holiness Shrirnat Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, Dr.Umeshanandaji Maharaj and many other saints of the Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh.

Contents

 

1.

Photograph of the Presiding Deity of Shri Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh

7

2.

Photograph of H.H. Shrimat Swami Chidananda ji Maharaj

8

3.

Foreword

9

4.

Preface

11

5.

Key to Transliteration & Pronunciation

14

6.

Transliteration of the Text of the ishavasya Upenisbed

16

7.

Photograph of Jagat-Guru Bhagavan Adi Shankaracharya ji Maharaj

21

8.

Photograph of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj

22

9.

A Brief Life Sketch of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj

23

10.

Shri Kailas Ashrama-At A Glance

32

11.

Photograph of Shri Kailas Ashrama Rishikesh

33

12.

Photograph of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giri ji Maharaj & Swami Narottam Giri.

34

13.

The Translator and Editor Introduced

35

14.

Introduction

38

 

Discourses on the Ishavasya Upanishad

 

1.

The Self-Revealed Vedas

47

2.

The Ishavasya Upanishad & Its Preliminary Peace-Mantra

52

3.

Om & The Four States of Man

58

4.

The Self and the Meditation on Om

65

5.

The Self in Different States

73

6.

The Love of Self and Peace

80

7.

Om as a support for God-Realisation

87

8.

Om as Described in Puranas

95

9.

The Significance of the Preliminary Peace-Mantra -”OmPurnamadah “

103

10.

The Different Indian Philosophical Thoughts

106

11.

The Tenets of Atheistic Charvaka & Jain Philosophy in Retationto the Peace-Mantra

112

12.

The Tenets of the Philosophy of Buddhism & the Peace-Mantra

119

13.

The Purva Mimari1sa & the Peace-Mantra

124

14.

The Nyaya & the vaisheshika School of Philosophy and the Peace- Mantra

129

15.

The Sankhya & the Yoga Schools of Philosophy and the Peace-Mantra

133

16.

The vedantic Faiths about the Creation of the World

139

17.

The Ramacharitamansa & the Peace-Mantra

149

18.

Integrated View-point of the vedanta in the Peace-Mantra

156

19.

The two forms of Brahm & the Peace-Mantra

163

20.

Lord Rama, Lord Krshna & the Peace-Mantra

166

21.

The Manifested Determinate Brahm & the Peace-Mantra

176

22.

The Latter Part of the Peace-Mantra

185

23.

The Dissolution and the Peace-Mantra

191

24.

The Supreme God and the Peace-Mantra

198

25.

The First Mantra-”Om Tsh8.vasyamidari7 etc.”

203

26.

The Spiritual Import of the First-Mantra

210

27.

The Religious Import of The First-Mantra

217

28.

The Religious Import of the First-Mantra (contd.)

224

29.

The Import of the First Mantra from the Practical Point of View

229

30.

The Import of the First Mantra from the Practical Point of View (contd.)

234

31.

The Second Mantra-”Kurvanneveha Kermeni”

239

32.

The ‘Karma’ Philosophy of the Second Mantra

245

33.

Two Significant Words in the Second Mantra

251

34.

The Third Mantra- “Asurya Name Te Loke”

258

35.

The Fourth Mantra-”Anejadekam Manaso”

268

36.

Interpretation of the 4th Mantra from the Practical View-Point

273

37.

The Fifth Mantra-”Tadejati Tannaijati”

279

38.

The Sixth Mantra-”Yastu Sarvani”

285

39.

The Seventh Mantra-” Yesminserveni Bhutanya”

294

40.

The Eighth Mantra-”Sa Paryagach-chukram”

304

41.

The Ninth Mantra-”Andham Tamah Pravishanti”

314

42.

The Tenth Mantra-”Anyadevahur-Vidyaya”

324

43.

The Eleventh Mantra-Vidyam Chavidyam”

331

44.

The Twelfth Mantra- “Andham Temeh Pravishanti”

342

45.

The Thirteenth Mantra-Anyadevahuh Sambhavad”

349

46.

The Fourteenth Mantra-Sambhutim Cha-vinasham: cha”

355

47.

The Fifteenth Mantra-Hiranmayena Patrena”

364

48.

The Sixteenth Mantra-Pushannekarshe Yama”

370

49.

The Seventeenth Mantra-Vayuranilamartamathedam”

376

50.

The Eighteenth Mantra-Agne Naya Supatha”

382

Sample Page

















Ishavasya Upanishad (The 40th Chapter of the Yajur Veda)

Item Code:
NAG637
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
1995
Language:
English
Size:
8.5 inch X 5.5 inch
Pages:
390 (6 Color Illustrations)
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 580 gms
Price:
$25.00   Shipping Free
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About the Book

This book is a compendium of the basic tenants of the Hindu Religion and it embodies all the salient features of all the schools of Indian philosophy, especially of the vedantic School.

It throws ample light on the various conceptions of and suggests numerous ways and means to realise the True Self and have perception of the Almighty God (Brahm) and achieve permanent supreme happiness and liberation from all afflictions and cycle of births and deaths.

About the Author

H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, whose discources comprise this books was Principal of Vishvanatha Sanskrit College, Delhi, for 10 years and at present for the last 25 years, he has been the Mahamandaleshvara & Head of the Brahm-Vidya Pitha (a centre of vedanta learning), Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh (Himalaya Hills) India. He enjoys international fame as a great exponent ofvedanta School of Indian Philosophy and as such has presided a number of times over the Parliament of Religion (Dharma Sansada) held in Delhi and Haridwara.

He is author of nearly 50 books dealing with vedantic philosophy and Upenisheds. This book is considered as one of his master pieces and it has abiding value of a research thesis. It has already been translated into a number of languages and its English version is now published in response to the growing demand of a large number of his devotees.

Foreword

Worshipful homage to the eternal All-Pervading Divine Presence that envelops all things and indwells in all things. Countless reverential prostrations to That All-Pervading Universal Spirit inWhom all of us live, move and have our being every moment of our lives. The following lines are being written as an act of adoration and worship offered to That Ever-Present Reality.

I regard it a privilege to give this Foreword to this book that constitutes a comprehensive and detailed exposition of the philosophy of the Ishavasya Upanishad. It is the first of the ten most important Upanishads that give us the essence of vedanta. I am very happy to provide this English Foreword to this English language version of the original Hindi account which was first published more that 20 years ago under the title Ishavasya Pravachana Sudha, being a series of lectures on that Upanishad delivered by His Holiness 108 Mahamandaleshvara Shri Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, the head of the famous Sri Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh. These original lectures were given in the city of Jamnagar of Gujrat in the spacious courtyard of the Bhirbhanjana Mahadeva Temple. His Holiness Sri Vidyanandaji Maharaj gave this series of lectures for a period of 50 days continuously expounding in most erudite manner, the sublime experience of the Ishavasya Upanishad. The result was this rare priceless unequalled publication containing his most learned and revealing exposition of the Upanishad.

At the earnest request of the devotees, the fist Hindi edition was published many years ago. When those books were finished a second reprint was brought out during the centenary of Sri KailasAshrama about 10 years back. Now, under the auspices of the Silver Jubilee Celebration of the 25th year of Revered Mahamandaleshvara Vidyananda Giriji assuming the pontificial seat (Pitha) as head of the Kailas Ashrama, it is the great good fortune of the English reading public to get the golden opportunity of having access to this veritable mine of upanishadic knowledge and philosophical wisdom. This is indeed a matter of congratulating ourselves that the treasure is now available to those who are unable to obtain it from the original Hindi publication. I am very happy to recommend it to all sincere students of philosophy and spiritual seekers. I wish this publication widest possible circulation which it richly deserves. I hope, that the bringing out of this English version will encourage European publishers to have it translated into their national languages like German, French, Spanish, Dutch, Flemish, etc. This will greatly benefit the seekers in European countries. The translator of this English version deserves our warmest appreciation for this invaluable task. I congratulate the publisher for having undertaken this welcome publication.

Preface

The Upanishads of India contain the spiritual knowledge and Philosophical statements of seers, the realised souls, ancient Rshis and saints of India. They largely form the concluding parts of the Vedas and so are also called ‘Vedanta’, Every religious thought of India has a relationship with the Upanishads. There is much truth in Bloomfield’s words: “There is no important form of Hindu thought, heterodox Buddhism included, which is not rooted in Upanishads” The Upanishads provide very satisfactory answers to the endless questions which crop up in the human mind about God, creation and the Self. A serious study of the Upanishads, undoubtedly, brings peace and happiness to the restless mind of every reader. The number of the Upanishads in the ancient times was over one thousand but in the present time only two hundred approximately are available. Out of these the principal ones are only twelve on which Jagatguru Bhagavatpada Adi Shankaracharya ji wrote commentaries. Of these Ishavasya Upanishad, being the 40th chapter of the Shukla Yajur Veda enjoys a significant place. Among all the holy books of the Vedic thought, it enjoys the greatest popularity.

His Holiness Shrimat Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, Mahamandaleshvara and Head of the Brahm-Vidya Pithe, Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh, a number of years ago, delivered fifty discourses on the Ishavasya Upanishad, for fifty days during his ‘Chaturmasa’ observance, in the vast compound of the temple of God ‘Bhirbhanjhana Mahadeva’ in Jamnagar (Gujrat, India). These discourses were delivered in the Hindi language and later on were published in 1971 in a book form titled as the ‘Ishavasya PravachanaSudha’ The second edition of this book appeared in 1982. Its translations in theGujrati, the Marathi & the Malayalam languages were also published. On the persistent demand of the devotees, its translation in the English language is now being published. It is hoped that this English version of the book will greatly benefit the English knowing readers.

This book contains a very detailed analysis, explanations, elucidations and comparative study in-depth of all the verses (mantras) of the Ishavasya Upanishad, bringing out their spiritual, social and meditative implications. In the beginning of the book under the study of the Preliminary Peace Mantra of the Upanishad, a very enlightening and useful discussion on the multifarious meanings, worship and meditation of ‘Om’ is provided. Besides it, the discussion of the Preliminary Peace Mantra embodies the discussion of practically all the main tenents of Vedantic philosophy and its comparison with the tenents of the other schools of Indian philosophy. After this all the 18 mantras of the Ishavasya Upanishad have been elaborately discussed including the spiritual and social implications of their thought. The book, in fact, contains a compendious study of the whole of vedenta. A serious study of this book will provide a knowledge of all the salient doctrines and features of the Vedantic philosophy. Effort has been made to translate this book in as simple English as possible to bring it within the comprehension of a common English-knowing reader.

Personally speaking, I feel myself very fortunate to have under-taken the work of the translation into English of the Hindi edition of this book because it has immensely enriched my own spiritual knowledge. The work, no doubt, was a very tedious job because it is difficult to find out equivalents of many Hindi and Sanskrit words, especially of the technical terms, in the English language. Still I greatly enjoyed this job on account of the spiritual gain that it provided to me.

I shall be failing in my duty if I do not acknowledge my indebtedness to Shrimat Swami Medhananda Puriji Maharaj, Manager, Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh, for his many sided help in this task and my special gratefulness to the two learned Professors, Dr. Madan Gopal, MA (Sanskrit and English).Ph.D., Head of the Dept. of English and Research Studies and Dr. Ramesh Kumar Low, MA (Sanskrit), Ph.D., Head of the Dept. of Sanskrit and Research Studies, (both of them of) S.D. Post-graduate college, Muzaffarnagar (U.P., India), for going through the manuscript of the present book and making many very valuable suggestions.

I also express my sincere gratefulness to His Holiness Shrimat Swami Chidanandaji Maharaj for writing a Foreword for this book. For the nice get up of this book, the credit goes to Shri BhushanK. Kapur and Shri S.L. Tuli of Delhi. Thanks are also due to Shri Sunil Kumar & Shri Anil Kumar, (Elite printers, Delhi) for undertaking the printing of this book and taking a very keen interest in giving it a finished form.

Needless to say that this book would not have seen the light of the day, if I had not gained inspiration from time to time from His Holiness Shrirnat Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj, Dr.Umeshanandaji Maharaj and many other saints of the Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh.

Contents

 

1.

Photograph of the Presiding Deity of Shri Kailas Ashrama, Rishikesh

7

2.

Photograph of H.H. Shrimat Swami Chidananda ji Maharaj

8

3.

Foreword

9

4.

Preface

11

5.

Key to Transliteration & Pronunciation

14

6.

Transliteration of the Text of the ishavasya Upenisbed

16

7.

Photograph of Jagat-Guru Bhagavan Adi Shankaracharya ji Maharaj

21

8.

Photograph of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj

22

9.

A Brief Life Sketch of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giriji Maharaj

23

10.

Shri Kailas Ashrama-At A Glance

32

11.

Photograph of Shri Kailas Ashrama Rishikesh

33

12.

Photograph of H.H. Swami Vidyananda Giri ji Maharaj & Swami Narottam Giri.

34

13.

The Translator and Editor Introduced

35

14.

Introduction

38

 

Discourses on the Ishavasya Upanishad

 

1.

The Self-Revealed Vedas

47

2.

The Ishavasya Upanishad & Its Preliminary Peace-Mantra

52

3.

Om & The Four States of Man

58

4.

The Self and the Meditation on Om

65

5.

The Self in Different States

73

6.

The Love of Self and Peace

80

7.

Om as a support for God-Realisation

87

8.

Om as Described in Puranas

95

9.

The Significance of the Preliminary Peace-Mantra -”OmPurnamadah “

103

10.

The Different Indian Philosophical Thoughts

106

11.

The Tenets of Atheistic Charvaka & Jain Philosophy in Retationto the Peace-Mantra

112

12.

The Tenets of the Philosophy of Buddhism & the Peace-Mantra

119

13.

The Purva Mimari1sa & the Peace-Mantra

124

14.

The Nyaya & the vaisheshika School of Philosophy and the Peace- Mantra

129

15.

The Sankhya & the Yoga Schools of Philosophy and the Peace-Mantra

133

16.

The vedantic Faiths about the Creation of the World

139

17.

The Ramacharitamansa & the Peace-Mantra

149

18.

Integrated View-point of the vedanta in the Peace-Mantra

156

19.

The two forms of Brahm & the Peace-Mantra

163

20.

Lord Rama, Lord Krshna & the Peace-Mantra

166

21.

The Manifested Determinate Brahm & the Peace-Mantra

176

22.

The Latter Part of the Peace-Mantra

185

23.

The Dissolution and the Peace-Mantra

191

24.

The Supreme God and the Peace-Mantra

198

25.

The First Mantra-”Om Tsh8.vasyamidari7 etc.”

203

26.

The Spiritual Import of the First-Mantra

210

27.

The Religious Import of The First-Mantra

217

28.

The Religious Import of the First-Mantra (contd.)

224

29.

The Import of the First Mantra from the Practical Point of View

229

30.

The Import of the First Mantra from the Practical Point of View (contd.)

234

31.

The Second Mantra-”Kurvanneveha Kermeni”

239

32.

The ‘Karma’ Philosophy of the Second Mantra

245

33.

Two Significant Words in the Second Mantra

251

34.

The Third Mantra- “Asurya Name Te Loke”

258

35.

The Fourth Mantra-”Anejadekam Manaso”

268

36.

Interpretation of the 4th Mantra from the Practical View-Point

273

37.

The Fifth Mantra-”Tadejati Tannaijati”

279

38.

The Sixth Mantra-”Yastu Sarvani”

285

39.

The Seventh Mantra-” Yesminserveni Bhutanya”

294

40.

The Eighth Mantra-”Sa Paryagach-chukram”

304

41.

The Ninth Mantra-”Andham Tamah Pravishanti”

314

42.

The Tenth Mantra-”Anyadevahur-Vidyaya”

324

43.

The Eleventh Mantra-Vidyam Chavidyam”

331

44.

The Twelfth Mantra- “Andham Temeh Pravishanti”

342

45.

The Thirteenth Mantra-Anyadevahuh Sambhavad”

349

46.

The Fourteenth Mantra-Sambhutim Cha-vinasham: cha”

355

47.

The Fifteenth Mantra-Hiranmayena Patrena”

364

48.

The Sixteenth Mantra-Pushannekarshe Yama”

370

49.

The Seventeenth Mantra-Vayuranilamartamathedam”

376

50.

The Eighteenth Mantra-Agne Naya Supatha”

382

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