Change the fates design
Save what has been lost
Srimad Bhagavatam Puraanam amalam yad Vaishnavanam priyam
Y’asmin paramahansyam ekam amalam gyanam param giyate
tatra gyana-viraga-bhakti-sahitam naiskarmyam avisktam
ta shravanam su-pathan vicharana-paro bhaktya vimukshyen narah
The Bhagavat Puran, authored by Ved Vyas immediately after the great epic Mahabharat, is one of the most illustrious scriptures in the Hindu canon. By means of stories from the lives of avatars, sages, devotees, and kings, it popularizes the truths contained in the Vedas. At present, more than two hundred million Hindus find in it their most cherished expressions of religious faith and their dearest exemplars. To study it is the best of all ways to become acquainted with the living religion of India.
The text has a ubiquitous presence in Hindu theology, performing arts, ritual recitation, and commentary. It has had a formative influence on the relationship between the sacred text and the divine image, the metaphysical and cosmological underpinnings of Ancient Indian thought, and the overall shaping of Indian culture. Its popularity stems from its unique ability to strike the difficult balance between the heart and the head, devotion and learning.
Perhaps the most well-known segment of the Bhagavat Puran is its Tenth Canto. In it is a detailed account of the life of Krishna, the beloved incarnation of Lord Vishnu. Through his actions and the deeds of those who loved and lived for him, it expands on his teachings summarized in the Bhagavad Gita.
I’ve said this to my non-techie friends countless times. It’s no secret that being able to code makes you a better job applicant, and a better entrepreneur. Hell, one techie taught a homeless man to code and now that man is making his first mobile application.
Did they ever reveal how Captain America was thawed? Because I’m picturing a bunch of Shield agents with hair dryers and I don’t think that’s quite right.