Home: Authors: K.R. Paramahamsa
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K.R. Paramahamsa was a retired civil servant in India borne on the Indian Administrative Service. He is Adjunct Faculty to the Hindu University of America in the USA. He is presently a resident of the Ashram of Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai at Prashanthi Nilayam - 515134, India, in pursuit of spiritual advancement in his own little way.

K.R. Paramahamsa has created the website Sri Sathya Sai Veda Pratishtan at www.vedamu.org, which is the repository of all the Vedic texts in Devanagari and Grandha scripts. The website has audio of over 415 hours of Vedic chanting of ten Veda sakhas presently available in India, in different modes of chanting, in a representative way.

K.R. Paramahamsa is author of the following books:
Buddhism in Scripture and Practice
Publishing House: TotalRecall Publications
Publication Date: 6/27/2007
ISBN: 9781590958926


Dharma
Publishing House: Total Recall Press
Publication Date: 1/27/2007
ISBN: 643977588722

Ekam Sat 1
Publishing House: Total Recall Press
Publication Date: 6/27/2007
ISBN: 9780974693729

TAT SAT
Publishing House: Total Recall Press
Publication Date: 6/27/2007
ISBN: 9780974693705

Living in spirit (eBook)
Publishing House: Total Recall Press
Publication Date: 6/27/2007
ISBN: 9781590958919

 

The Lord Siva who removed the eyes of Bhaga said. ‘So be it!'
The Brahma-Gita is contained Brahmapurana (Part I). It belongs to the class of Hindu religious literature known as the Puranas. The word ‘Purana' in Sanskrit means ‘a narrative of ancient times'.
Agastya asked the omniscient Rudra, ‘Who is the most ancient one and the creator of everything?'
Said thus by Rudra, all the gods and sages bowed to him; I too did the same. After bowing thus, when I looked at him, I saw in his body Brahma.
Oh sage, what vrata, tapas or dharma was done by you to get at that world again?
Oh holy one! How did the Prachetas happen to meet with Sri Rudra on the way, and what was the precious instruction he imparted to them?
The Rudra-Gita is contained in Slokas 16-79 of chapter 24 of Skandha IV of Srimad Bhagavata, and chapters 70-72 of Varaha-purana.
The Angirasa legend and the Vritra my-thus are the two principal parables of the Rig-veda. They occur and recur everywhere.
The Dasyus stand in opposition to both the Aryan gods and the Aryan seers. The gods are born of Aditi in the Supreme Truth of things.
In the Rig-veda, the story of the Angirasas, Indra and Sarama, the cave of the Panis and the conquest of the Dawn, the Sun and the Cows is a struggle between the seekers of Light and the powers of Darkness.
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