Thursday, 24 November 2016

Origin of Totashtakam : Story And Verses with Vedio

साक्षात् मुझे अभी तक अनुभव नहीं है की कोई बाह्य गुरु लडखडाते पलों में सशक्त सहारे / दीवाल / लाठी का भाव दे। संभवतः आंतरिक गुरु जरूर है जो बाहर घने जंगल से मेरे लिए सहारे / लकड़ियां ढूंढ के लाता है , चिंगारी देके अग्नि जलाता है , भूख के अनुसार भोजन देता है , रुग्ण देह मन को जो खुराक चाहिए वो भी जंगल से ही लाता है , और कौन सी और कब कितनी देनी है इसका भी निर्णय वो ही करता है। और जंगल से बिनी चुनी इन दुर्लभ अमूल्य जड़ी- बूटियों के प्रति आभारी भाव होना भी मेरा ही गुरु ज्ञान देता है , क्योंकि जो भी हमारे मार्ग में सहायक है भले नन्ही घास हो या वृक्ष या पंचभूत , तरंगे या तत्व , उनका योगदान भी किसी प्रकार कम नहीं ,ये भाव आवश्यक है ! कब किस भाव को प्रेम देना है ! कब सहलाना है ! और कब अनुशासित करना है।वो मेरा गुरु भली भांति जानता है।
वंदे श्री गुरु परंपरा


The four Disciples of Shankaracharya

Padmapada, literally meaning the one with the Lotus feet. Adi Shankara was traveling and they set up camp at a beautiful lake. Padmapada was foraging on the opposite bank of the lake, when suddenly the Guru called him… So intense was Padmapada’s love and devotion to His Guru, that he just ran across the lake on the water to where his Guru was… It is said that wherever Padmapada’s feet touched the water, a Lotus sprang up to support him. And hence he got the name Padmapada.

Vishnu, the boy who accompanies Shankara at Narmada, and is assumed to be dead by him by drowning, meets him again at Kashi and is taken as a disciple. Vishnu is named Padmapada by Shankara.
To be like Padmapada means to walk delicately, tread lightly on the planet. Be ever cheerful.
Hasta Malaka, was the guy who was extremely skillful in doing work. Literally it means the one who does stuff as easily as holding an amala (goose berry) in his hands. He had never said a word to his parents, and when he met Adi Shankara, the story goes, that he chanted out the Hasta Malaka Stotram, which in just a few verses talk about the subime Advaita philosophy. His parents were shocked to see how the Knowledge came from this little child who had never uttered a word since birth.
Adi Shankara explained that once when the child was very small, the mother had taken him to the river to bathe, somehow the child toppled into the water and drowned… a Rishi who happened to be there witnessed this, and his heart went out for the sadness the parents would feel, so he left his own body and entered the dead child’s body, bringing into the child all his years of meditation and all the Wisdom of the Knowledge He had… To be like Hasta Malaka is to be adept, so adept that any work given feels as if its as simple as holding an amala in your hands.
In another scene, Shankara observes a boy, who is thought to be a lunatic by his parents. It is clear that Shankara knows the truth about the boy being an Atma-j~nAnI. Shankara asks the boy "Who are you? Where are you coming from?". The boy replies "All pervading, yet unpolluted I am Atman," and is taken as disciple by Shankara and named as Hastamalaka (hasta = hand; Amalaka = myrobalan fruit) [He can perceive the eternal truth of Self, without effort.].

Sri Sankara Giri / Trotakacharya was the dullard. He was least interested in Knowledge and Spirituality. But he loved the Guru and wanted to do everything he could for him. He was intensely in devotion and Seva of the Guru. However, He usually snored through the Guru’s discourses. Adi Shankara loved him even so…
One day all the disciples had gathered together to hear the Guru talk, and as usual Trotakacharya was washing the clothes, cooking food, fetching water or doing some mundane task… Adi Shankara refused to talk without him being there, much to the chagrin of the other disciples, who grumbled among each other about the futility of waiting for him… He anyways sleeps through all the discourses, why does the Guru wait for him to begin?!
Suddenly they heard him coming, whistling and singing a song… The song expounded the Knowledge in a deep and profound way and was being sung to one of the toughest meters… They all listened astounded, marveling at the beauty of the song … as the simple minded (?!) Trotakacharya made his way to the Guru’s feet…and  born Trotaka-Ashtakam . Sri Sankara, Giri, while listening to the discourses never asked anything. Disciples thought that Giri was a dumb idiot and did not know anything. One day, on Shravan Shukla Saptami, 2653, i.e. 11 Jul 488 B.C., Sri Sankara was waiting for Giri to arrive. Ultimately, Giri turned up and burst forth into eight slokas which had never been heard by the disciples earlier. These were the creation of Giri. These slokas are called "Trotaka ashtakam". Giri was named as Trotak by Sri Sankara. 

Shankara is redirected by Kumarila to Mandana Mishra, a great scholar in Poorva Mimansa which puts emphasis on rituals, rather than renunciation leading to knowledge of Reality and Truth. Shankara defeats Mandana Mishra in a debate, takes him as disciple, and names him Sureshwara.

Here is an article containing the toTakAShTakam, eight verses
composed in honor of Adi ShankarAchArya.
A short description of the advaita paramparA and a short
account of Shankara's disciple toTaka are included.

शंकरं शंकराचार्यं केशवं बादरायणम् ।
सूत्रभाष्यकृतौ वन्दे भगवन्तौ पुनः पुनः ॥

I offer obeisances again and again to shrI Veda VyAsa, the author of
the Brahma sUtras, who is none other than Lord VishNu,  and shrI
ShankarAchArya, the commentator on those sUtras, who is none other
than Lord Shiva.

नारायणं पद्मभुवं वसिष्ठं शक्तिं च तत्पुत्रपराशरं च ।
व्यासं शुकं गौडपदं महान्तं गोविन्दयोगीन्द्रमथास्य शिष्यम् ॥

श्री शंकराचार्यमथास्य पद्मपादं च हस्तामलकं च शिष्यम् ।
तं तोटकं वार्तिककारमन्यानस्मद्गुरून् संततमानतोऽस्मि ॥

These two verses honor the advaita paramparA. The names mentioned here,
in order, are 1) ShrIman nArAyaNa, 2) BrahmA, 3) VasiShTha, 4) Shakti,
5) ParAshara, 6) VyAsa, 7) Shuka, 8) GauDapAda, 9) GovindapAda,
10) ShrI (Adi) ShankarAchArya, and his four disciples, 11) PadmapAda,
12) HastAmalaka, 13) toTaka, and 14) Sureshvara, and other Gurus.
Sureshvara is also known as VArttikakAra because he wrote the famous
vArttika's on the BRihadAraNyaka and taittirIya upaniShads.
ShrImannArAyaNa instructed the Vedas to BrahmA. The Vedas have no author,
and are hence called ``apauruSheya.'' Veda VyAsa authored the Brahma sUtra
and other texts, such as the GItA, to expound the knowledge of the Vedas.
Jagadguru Adi ShankarAchArya is a unique historical figure of India in
that he combined within himself the characteristics of a poet, logician,
an ardent devotee and a mystic and at the same time was the leading exponent
of the system of philosophy called advaita. In his commentaries on the
Prasthanatraya, he exhibited a rare faculty of relentlessly logical and
concatenated argument and refutation, and such subtlety of reasoning as has
been unsurpassed in the philosophical works of the world.
His main teachings may be summarized as the affirmation of SamsAra or
succession of births and deaths due to Karma and its significance, the
realization of the essential relativity of phenomena in comparsion to the
reality of the Supreme Self, the realization of that Self not being a
mere theoretical exercise, but in the nature of the direct realization
and actual experience taught by the upanishadic saying, tattvam asi,
``You are That.''
On the occasion of ShrI Shankara Jayanti, I decided to post the popular
stotra on Shankara known as ``toTakAShTaka.'' The hymn is so called because
it has been composed in the difficult but beautiful meter called toTaka.
There is an interesting history associated with this stotra. Anandagiri
was one of the less scholarly disciples living with Shankara at Sringeri.
But Giri, as he was called, was extremely devoted to the AchArya. Giri
would always engage himself in the service of his Guru. Once it so
happened  that Shankara was about to begin his usual morning discourse
on the upanishads and the other disciples started reciting the shAnti
pATha. But Giri was absent because he had gone to the river to wash his
Guru's clothes. So Shankara asked the other disciples to wait for Giri's
return. But PadmapAda, who was obviously proud of his erudition, said,
``Giri is a dull fellow. He really does not deserve to learn the shAstras.
What is the point in waiting for him to join us?''
Shankara decided to humble the pride of PadmapAda and other disciples.
Out of sheer compassion for Giri, the AchArya blessed him with the
knowledge of the shAstras, making use of supernatural powers to do so.
As a result, Giri became a learned scholar instantaneously. Returning
from the river, he composed the toTakAShTaka, eight verses in praise
of his Guru. The other disciples were struck with wonder to hear him
extemporaneously compose the aShTaka in the difficult meter. Giri also
composed another work, again in the toTaka meter, called the
ShrutisArasamuddharaNa. Due to the grace of the Guru, Giri became
a knower of all scriptures, and he earned the respect of PadmapAda and
other disciples. He came to be known as toTakAchArya, because he was
an adept in composing verses in the toTaka meter. He became one of Shankara's
four most important disciples, and was later entrusted with running the
JyotirmaTh at Badari.
The above story is from the Shankara digvijaya of Madhava-Vidyaranya.
           ॥ तोटकाष्टकं ॥
The toTakAShTaka has been composed in the toTaka meter, in which
each pAda (quarter) has four sa-gaNa's. Here a sa-gaNa is made up of
two short syllables followed by a long one. The hymn naturally lends itself
to be set to music. A suggested RAga is (HindustAni) toDi.

विदिताखिलशास्त्रसुधाजलधे महितोपनिषत् कथितार्थनिधे ।
हृदये कलये विमलं चरणं भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ १॥

O knower of the nectar-ocean of the scriptures, the expounder of the
knowledge of the great upanishadic treasure! I meditate on Your pure lotus
feet in my heart. O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

करुणावरुणालय पालय मां भवसागरदुःखविदूनहृदम् ।
रचयाखिलदर्शनतत्त्वविदं भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ २॥

Save me whose heart is afflicted by the misery of the ocean of births,
O (You who are) the ocean of compassion! (By Your grace) make me the
knower of the truths of all the systems of philosophy.  O Preceptor Shankara,
be my refuge.

भवता जनता सुहिता भविता निजबोधविचारण चारुमते ।
कलयेश्वरजीवविवेकविदं भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ३॥

The people have found happiness due to You, who have the intellect adept in
the inquiry into Self-knowledge. Make me understand the knowledge of God
and the soul. O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

भव एव भवानिति मे नितरां समजायत चेतसि कौतुकिता ।
मम वारय मोहमहाजलधिं भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ४॥

You are Lord Shiva Himself. Knowing this my mind is filled with an
abundance of joy. Put an end to my sea of delusion. O Preceptor Shankara,
be my refuge.

सुकृतेऽधिकृते बहुधा भवतो भविता समदर्शनलालसता ।
अतिदीनमिमं परिपालय मां भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ५॥

Only after numerous virtuous deeds have been performed in many
ways, does a keen desire for the experience of Brahman through You arise.
Protect (me who am) extremely helpless. O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

जगतीमवितुं कलिताकृतयो विचरन्ति महामहसश्छलतः ।
अहिमांशुरिवात्र विभासि गुरो भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ६॥

For the sake of saving the world, (Your) great (disciples) wander assuming
various forms and guises. O Guru, You shine like the sun (among them).
O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

गुरुपुंगव पुंगवकेतन ते समतामयतां नहि कोऽपि सुधीः ।
शरणागतवत्सल तत्त्वनिधे भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ७॥

O Best among the Gurus! The Lord whose flag bears the emblem of the
bull! You have no equal among the wise. You who are affectionate to those
who seek refuge! The treasure of truth! O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

विदिता न मया विशदैककला न च किंचन काञ्चनमस्ति गुरो ।
द्रुतमेव विधेहि कृपां सहजां भव शंकर देशिक मे शरणम् ॥ ८॥

I have neither understood even one branch of knowledge clearly, nor do I
possess any wealth, O Guru. Quickly bestow on me the compassion which is
natural to You. O Preceptor Shankara, be my refuge.

इति श्रीमत्तोटकाचार्यविरचितं श्रीशङ्करदेशिकाष्टकं सम्पूर्णम् ।

Saturday, 28 May 2016

Talk About Vedas & Asato ma (peaceful vedic chant )

Little Talk About Vedas 

Vedas are also called Shruti or Samhita. The Vedas are composed of Mantras. The mantra, composed in a metre, bears a concept and teaching worth contemplation and adoption. It contains true knowledge and inspires noble thought and action. Although they were finally written down around 1,500 BC, they are actually much much older. They were passed down orally from one generation to the next, perhaps over thousands of years. The Vedas have stories about the Hindu gods, instructions for rituals, hymns, poetry, and prayers. The word "Vedic" means something about the Vedas. The language of the Vedas is called Vedic Sanskrit.

The Four Veda

The following four Vedas are the most important and the ancient Vedic Granth:-

Rig Veda (Rig; Rik; Rg; Rug; Rk; Richah Veda)

Yajur Veda (Yajur; Yaju; Yajuh; Veda)

Sam Veda (Sam; Saam; Saamaani Veda)

Atharva Veda (Atharva; Atharv; Athrv; Chanddashi; Aangirash Veda)

The word Veda means knowledge, derived from the root "vid" from which four meanings can be described 'knowledge', 'existing', 'beneficial' and 'thought'. They were revealed to four Rishis (Rsis) named 'Agni', 'Vaayu', 'Aaditya' and 'Angiraa' by the God at the onset of the God's best creation - the Mankind. Patanjali, the author of Yoga-Darshana declares that God is the original teacher for the mankind - "sa purvesamapi guruh kalenanavacchedat". Badarayana says "tattu samanvayat"; that is to say, Vedas must be God's revelations because all they contain tally well with the creation. 

Traditionally rigid / orthodox  Indian Theologians people considered  it's Revelation and Dieties  work .  Vedas  as "Language  of God "  Even Mahabharata comes from Brahma's mouth ( one of among three in trinity ) and Ramayna comes from Ganesha ( Siva son and lord of welfare and wisdom) The Brahma  provide narration / commentary  for ritual  ceremonies  and sacrifices as rule and regulations for human society . Upanishad's narration - for  meditation philosophy  and   spiritual knowledge .Some wise scholars added the fifth category is Upasna (worship). 

In Indian Philosophy   two Current flows  one is  traditional Orthodox (astika) another they  are best critic  they are out of beleaving system  named  heterodox (nastika) In India  some are in sraman traditions  such as  Carvaka / Ajivika / Buddhism / Jainism ;  they does not regard  vedas  as authority . Despite  of  Philosophical  minor differences  A Indian Tradition  dwell on , express and teach similar Ideas of karma (retributive action ) and moksha (libaration).

In fourth layer of Vedas are - Upanishad ..

More than 200 Upanishads are known, of which the first dozen or so are the oldest and most important and are referred to as the principal or main (mukhya) Upanishads

The Upanishads are a continuation of the Vedic philosophy, and were written between 800 and 400 B.C. They elaborate on how the soul (Atman) can be united with the ultimate truth (Brahman) through contemplation and mediation, as well as the doctrine of Karma-- the cumulative effects of a persons' actions.

Below few for example ;

 The Upanishads (Sacred Books of the East, vols. 1 and 15):

 The Upanishads, Part I (SBE 1)

Max Müller, translator [1879]

The Chandogya, Talavakara, Aitreya-Aranyaka, the Kaushitaki-Brahmana, and the Vajasaneyi Samhita Upanishads 


The Upanishads, Part II (SBE 15)

Max Müller, translator [1884]

Katha, Mundaka, Taittirîyaka, Brihadâranyaka, Svetâsvatara, Prasña, and Maitrâyana Brâhmana Upanishads.

 Thirty Minor Upanishads

by K. Narayanasvami Aiyar [1914]

Thirty shorter Upanishads, principally dealing with Yogic thought and practice.

 From the Upanishads

Charles Johnston, translator [1889]

Translations from the Katha, Prasna and Chhandogya Upanishads.


The Puranas are post-Vedic texts which typically contain a complete narrative of the history of the Universe from creation to destruction, genealogies of the kings, heroes and demigods, and descriptions of Hindu cosmology and geography. There are 17 or 18 canonical Puranas, divided into three categories, each named after a deity: Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva. There are also many other works termed Purana, known as 'Upapuranas.'

ex: Vishnu puran , Garud puran , Shiva purana (vigyan bhairav) , Srimad devi bhagvatam , Devi geeta , Premsagar , Transmigrtaion of seven brahman , Kundalini 

 The Vishnu Purana

by H.H. Wilson [1840]

A primary text of the Vaishnava branch of Hinduism, and one of the canonical Puranas of the Vishnu category. Among the portions of interest are a cycle of legends of the boyhood deeds of Krishna and Rama. H.H. Wilson was one of the first Europeans to translate a Hindu sacred text from the original Sanskrit. His style and annotations are exceptional and very readable. 

 The Garuda Purana

translated by Ernest Wood and S.V. Subrahmanyam [1911]

A Vishnu Purana with Dantesque descriptions of the afterlife, and details of Hindu funeral rites.

 The S'rimad Devî Bhâgawatam

translated by Swami Vijnanananda (Hari Prasanna Chatterji) [1921]

One of the Upapuranas, devoted to the Devi (Goddess). 

The Devî Gita

translated by Swami Vijnanananda (Hari Prasanna Chatterji) [1921]

The Song of the Goddess. An excerpt from the S'rimad Devî Bhâgawatam (above) 

 The Prem Sagur

(Prem Sagar) by Lallu Lal, translated by W. Hollings [1848]

English translation of a popular Hindi retelling of the Krishna cycle, based on the tenth book of the Bhagavata Purana. 

The Transmigration of the Seven Brahmans

translated by Henry David Thoreau [1931]

An excerpt from the Harivamsa, a Puranic text, translated by the American transcendentalist philosopher. 

Kundalini: The Mother of the Universe

by Rishi Singh Gherwal [1930]

Includes an English translation of the Lalita Sahasranama, the 'Thousand Names of the Goddess,' from the Brahmanda Purana.

 The Epics

The Mahabharata and Ramayana are the national epics of India. They are probably the longest poems in any language. The Mahabharata, attributed to the sage Vyasa, was written down from 540 to 300 B.C. The Mahabharata tells the legends of the Bharatas, a Vedic Aryan group. The Ramayana, attributed to the poet Valmiki, was written down during the first century A.D., although it is based on oral traditions that go back six or seven centuries earlier. The Ramayana is a moving love story with moral and spiritual themes that has deep appeal in India to this day.

In addition, a key Hindu sacred text, the Bhagavad Gita, is embedded in Book Six of the Mahabharata.

 Other's :

Law of manu , Sacred law of Aryas ( l & ll ),Institue of Vishnu , Minor Law's Book , Satpath of brahma . 

Vedanta :

There is nothing in the Vedas that is contrary to what is seen in nature. Over and beyond what we know today, the Vedas may contain many more revelations that we might not be even aware of today. Vedas contain knowledge about both matter and spirit. The knowledge about matter is in seed form leaving ample room for man to discover further and create his own body of literature. On the other hand, the knowledge pertaining to spirit is at its pinnacle that man will never be able to add anything to that body of knowledge.

 The Vedântâ-Sûtras (SBE 48)

with commentary by Râmânuja, translated by George Thibaut; (Sacred Books of the East, Vol. 48) [1904] 

The Vedântâ-Sûtras Part I (SBE 34)

with commentary by Sankarâkârya, translated by George Thibaut; (Sacred Books of the East, Vol. 34) [1890] 

The Vedântâ-Sûtras Part II (SBE 38)

with commentary by Sankarâkârya, translated by George Thibaut; (Sacred Books of the East, Vol. 38) [1896] 

 The Crest-Jewel of Wisdom

and other writings of Śankarâchârya; translation and commentaries by Charles Johnston [1946] 


by L.D. Barnett [1911]

A short exposition of the Hindu Vedanta philosophy. 

Select Works of Sri Sankaracharya

tr. by S. Venkataramanan [1921]

A selection of works by the non-dualist Vedanta philosopher.

Vedas contain knowledge of all disciplines that man may ever get interested in, such as humanities and economics, political and social sciences, earth sciences and astronomy, chemistry and biology, physics and mathematics, technology and engineering sciences, etc and the spiritual sciences about the individual soul and the infinite soul called God. 

A list of such sciences with examples is given in RigVedaDiBhasyaBhumika authored in 18xx by Maharshi Dayanand Saraswati.

"Asatoma Sadgamaya" is a Shanti Mantra (Mantra of peace), 

Verse took from Brihadaranyaka Upanishads (1.3.28). It is used as a #prayer in Indian schools, during spiritual/ religious gatherings , social events and other times; it is believed that the recitation of these verses bring peace. 

Sanskrit Lyrics:

Lyrics transliterated in english

असतोमा सद्गमय ।

तमसोमा ज्योतिर् गमय ।

मृत्योर्मामृतं गमय ॥

ॐ शान्ति शान्ति शान्तिः ।।

Phonetic :- 

asato mā sadgamaya

tamasomā jyotir gamaya

mrityormāamritam gamaya

Oṁ śhānti śhānti śhāntiḥ

Meaning in English :

From ignorance, lead me to truth;

From darkness, lead me to light;

From death, lead me to immortality

Om peace, peace, peace

From ignorance, lead me to truth;

From darkness, lead me to light;

From death, lead me to immortality

Om peace, peace, peace

* Words and their Word by Word Meaning :-

Asat: Unreal, non-existence, untruth, ignorance

Ma: me

Sat (sad): Reality, truth, 

Gamaya: gam means movement, gamaya means move or lead

Tam (tamas): darkness, ignorance

Jyoti (jyotir): Light, clarity, purity

Mrityu (mrityor) : Death

Amrita (amritam): Deathlessness, ambrosia

Om : holy ghost as in Christian trinity, holy word, word of creation, holy vibration, god

Link to read :

Friday, 6 May 2016

Osho : Dance Music Laughter = Life

"My meditation is simple. It does not require any complex practices. It is simple. It is singing. It is dancing. It is sitting silently". — Osho

“To be creative means to be in love with life. You can be creative only if you love life enough that you want to enhance its beauty, you want to bring a little more music to it, a little more poetry to it, a little more dance to it.” — Osho


Start with meditation, and things will go on growing in you – silence, serenity, blissfulness, sensitivity. And whatever comes out of meditation, try to bring it out in life. Share it, because everything shared grows fast. And when you have reached the point of death, you will know there is no death. You can say goodbye, there is no need for any tears of sadness – maybe tears of joy, but not of sadness. But you have to begin from being innocent.
So first, throw out all crap that you are carrying. Everybody is carrying so much crap, and one wonders, for what? Just because people have been telling you that these are great ideas, principles.... You have not been intelligent with yourself. Be intelligent with yourself.
Life is very simple; it is a joyful dance. The whole earth can be full of joy and dance, but there are people who are seriously vested in their interest that nobody should enjoy life, that nobody should smile, that nobody should laugh, that life is a sin, that it is a punishment. How can you enjoy when the climate is such that you have been told continuously that it is a punishment? – that you are suffering because you have done wrong things and it is a kind of jail where you have been thrown to suffer?
I say to you life is not a jail, it is not a punishment. It is a reward, and it is given only to those who have earned it, who deserve it. Now it is your right to enjoy; it will be a sin if you don’t enjoy.
It will be against existence if you don’t beautify it, if you leave it just as you have found it. No, leave it a little happier, a little more beautiful, a little more fragrant.
Osho, Beyond Enlightenment, Talk #28
Thinking they have attained something -

There are many sannyasins who have left ; thinking they have attained something. Somendra thinks he has attained something, Rajen thinks he has attained something.And there are many Somendras and many Rajens.

Don't belong to that category any of you , because it is very easy for the mind to persuade you that you have attained it.Then you think,"What am I doing here,?"Remember this, when your mind says,"My God, in what unknown space have I entered?I cannot figure out what it is---- a taste , a sweetness, a fragrance, a joy , a song without words, a music without any instruments ."

The old Chinese proverb is :'When the musician becomes perfect, he throws away his instruments.When the archer becomes perfect,he forgets about his bow and arrows'.When a mediator comes to the very centre, there is dance , an immense blissfulness over-flooding him, but there is no thought. Beware of thinking .That is your enemy number one.