Bhagavad Gita, Chapter 2, Verse 28

"Avyaktādīni bhūtāni vyaktamadhyāni bhārata
Avyakta-nidhanānyeva tatra kā paridevanā"

Translation in English:

"All created beings are unmanifest in their beginning, manifest in their interim state, and unmanifest again when they are annihilated. So what need is there for lamentation?"

Meaning in Hindi:

"सभी प्राणी अपने प्रारंभिक अवस्था में अदृश्य होते हैं, मध्य अवस्था में व्यक्त होते हैं और उन्हें नष्ट होने पर फिर से अदृश्य हो जाते हैं। तो शोक करने की क्या आवश्यकता है?"

In this verse, Lord Krishna explains the cyclical nature of existence. He states that all created beings go through a cycle of manifestation and non-manifestation. They are unmanifest in the beginning, manifest in their temporary state and unmanifest again at destruction. 
 Lord Krishna discusses the futility of complaining in the face of its cyclical nature. He questions the need for mourning because all beings, including us, go through a process of manifestation and embodiment. The verse emphasizes the transient and ever-changing nature of the material world. All beings, including the physical bodies we inhabit, go through stages of existence. They are born, take form, and finally die, only to rise again in a new form.  



 Understanding this eternal cycle helps us gain a broader perspective on life. It reminds us that our present existence is but one step on an endless journey. Complaining about the changes and changes in life becomes unnecessary when we recognize the lifelessness of the material realm.  

 


 Lord Krishna's teaching in this verse encourages us to detach  from excessive attachment and identify with the temporary forms of the physical world. It invites us to focus on the eternal aspect of our being, the unchangeable in our souls. 
 Transcending the cycle of birth and death, we can develop a sense of serenity and acceptance. We realize that our true being is beyond the vicissitudes of life, and we can find comfort in knowing that we are part of a greater cosmic order.  This verse teaches us to embrace the impermanence of the material world and  prioritize our spiritual growth. It reminds us that our true identity is not limited to our present manifestation, but is part of a greater reality.  

 By aligning ourselves with the eternal nature of the soul, we can move through the ups and downs of life with greater wisdom and resilience. We can find peace and contentment knowing that our journey is part of the larger tapestry of existence.


पशुपतिनाथ मंदिर

नेपाल के सबसे पवित्र हिंदू मंदिरों में से एक - पशुपतिनाथ मंदिर काठमांडू के पूर्वी बाहरी इलाके में बागमती नदी के दोनों किनारों पर स्थित है।

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