The Ramayana  Volume 7 by Valmiki

The Ramayana Volume 7

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  • ISBN
    9781154046984 / 1154046982
  • Title The Ramayana Volume 7
  • Author Valmiki
  • Format
  • Year 2010
  • Pages 86
  • Publisher
    General Books
  • Imprint General Books
  • Language English
  • Dimensions 229mm x 9mm x 152mm


The book has no illustrations or index. It may have numerous typos or missing text. However, purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original rare book from the publisher's website (GeneralBooksClub.com). You can also preview excerpts of the book there. Purchasers are also entitled to a free trial membership in the General Books Club where they can select from more than a million books without charge. Volume: 7; Original Publisher: Printed by Girish Chandra Chackravarti; Publication date: 1894; Subjects: Mah?bh?rata; R?ma (Hindu deity); Rama (Hindu deity)/ Poetry; R*ama (Divinite hindoue)/ Poesie; Rama (Hindu deity); Valmiki; Religion / Hinduism / Sacred Writings; Religion / Hinduism / General; Philosophy / Eastern; Religion / General; Philosophy / Eastern; Religion / Eastern; Religion / Hinduism / General; Religion / Hinduism / Sacred Writings;

Publisher Description

This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1894. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... Hearing the voice in the sky, Rama touched Brahmadatta. Thereupon renouncing his venture from and assuming a beautiful body smeared with celestial perfumes, he praised Rama and said: —"O thou conversant with piety, by thy favour have I been saved from the dreadful hell—here hath ended my curse." section lxxiii—oo—__S Rama and Lakshmana were (daily) engaged in conversing thus, the vernal night, neither hot nor cold, came on. And it came to pass that one bright morning, after having performed his first diurnal rites, Kakutstha, understanding the ways of the citizens, became anxious to present himself at a spot whence he could observe the citizens. At this time Sumantra, entering, addressed him, saying, —"O king, stopped at the gate, some ascetics stay there, —Maharshis, led by Bhargava and Chyavana. And, O mighty monarch, eager for a sight of thee, those dwellers on the banks of the Yamuna, well pleased, have despatched me (hither), O tiger among men.“ Hearing his words, the righteous Rama answered: ”Let the exalted Dwijas enter.“ Thereat, honoring the royal mandate, the warder with joined hands brought those ascetics difficult of being approached. And numbering over an hundred, flaming up in their native effulgence, those high-souled anchorets entered the royal residence. And they presented Rama with various fruits in profusion and vessels filled with sanctified waters of all holy spots. Thereupon, accepting the waters of the holy places as well as the various kirids of fruit, that mightyarmed one spake to the mighty ascetics: ”Do ye agreeably to desert take these seats." Hearing Rama's speech, all the Maharshis sat down on those graceful and elegant golden seats. And seeing the saints seated there, that captor of hostile capitals, rsghava, restraining himself...

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The Ramayana Volume 7