***BG-Ch 15 -P147-I AM THE ALL-Paramatma Jun 15, 2016 10:50:45 GMT 1
Post by vatsa sridatta on Jun 15, 2016 10:50:45 GMT 1
"GOD'S LIVING BIBLE ---- THE THIRD TESTAMENT ----- RESEARCH LIBRARY ©
...Painted Lessons of Hinduism - The Bhagavad Gita Chapter 15
The Bhagavad Gita - Chapter 15:15-17
I AM THE ALL-Paramatma
"God / Brahman working with Vatsa Sridatta Through The Holy Spirit";
With Selections From of The Third Testament Research Library for The Bhagavad Gita by
God / Brahman Speaking To Anne Terri Through The Holy Spirit:
LORD KRISHNA SAYS ;
I am installed in the hearts of all. Memory, wisdom and ratiocinative faculty etc., emanate from Me alone. It is I whom the four Vedas seek to know; I am the Author of the Vedanta as well as the Knower of the Vedas. (Gita-15/15)
In the world there are two kinds of Purusas (entities ) perishable and imperishable; the bodies of all beings are perishable while the Soul is imperishable. (Gita-15/16)
Yes, the Supreme Person is distinct from both. He is called ' Paramatma ' (the Supreme Soul ) and He sustains the three worlds and is designated as imperishable Lord. (Gita-15/17)
' HARI OM ' "AMEN"
God / Brahman Speaking To Anne Terri Through The Holy Spirit: There are many areas of Our Research Library in progress. Anne has been taken in depth though every line of The Srimad Bhagavad Gita, to further her understanding, so that she as a Christian may also learn this at the level she knows Christianity and Judaism. Thus some of that which I Share below, is to be added to her Advanced Studies in continuation of the second half of The Srimad Bhagavad Gita - Chapters 11-18, to present to all who read The Third Testament.
The Four Vedas
The Rig Veda
Vedanta refers to various philosophical traditions based on the three basic texts of Hindu philosophy,
namely the Principal Upanishads, the Brahma Sutras and the Bhagavad Gita
Dictionary of Religion
1. the process of logical reasoning.
The Dictionary for The Anugita
Purusha (Sanskrit puruṣa, पुरुष) is a complex concept whose meaning evolved in Vedic and Upanishadic times. Depending on source and historical timeline, it means the cosmic man or it means Self, Consciousness, and Universal principle.
In early Vedas, Purusa meant a cosmic man whose sacrifice by the gods created all life. This was one of many creation theories discussed in the Vedas. The idea parallels Norse Ymir, with the myth's origin in Proto-Indo-European religion.
Read more: glbresearch.proboards.com/thread/5197/dictionary-anugita#ixzz4BddPVX7g
Trailokya (Sanskrit: त्रैलोक्य; Pali: tiloka, Wylie: khams gsum) has been translated as "three worlds," "three spheres," "three planes of existence," "three realms" and "three regions." These three worlds are identified in Hinduism and appear in early Buddhist texts.
In Buddhism, the three worlds refer the following destinations for karmic rebirth :
Kāmaloka is the world of desire, typified by base desires, populated by hell beings, preta, animals, ghosts, humans and lower demi-gods.
Rūpaloka is the world of form, predominately free of baser desires, populated by dhyāna-dwelling gods, possible rebirth destination for those well practiced in dhyāna.
Arūpaloka is the world of formlessness, a noncorporeal realm populated with four heavens, possible rebirth destination for practitioners of the four formlessness stages