I have not written any post since many days and it was complained by one of my friend with a big ‘why’. I said I ran of ideas, let’s come any, why to bother readers for crude write ups. And I found today that women brigades are lambasting ancient texts and their authors. One blogger has said that Ved Vyas was a rapist who raped Ambika and Ambalika, anyhow she forget about the mother of Vidura, no wonder women are not known to care for poor guys. These feminist may ask why Krishna has so many wives, Mahabharata says 1008 and Shrimad Bhagvat explode the number to 16108 wives. There is one story in Mahabharata which was not shown in TV serial of B R Chopra (author of Mahabharata for millions of devout Hindus). Krishna’s wife Jambavati (most of the Hindus think that he was married to Radha and Rukmini and other princess and unheard of Jambavati but sorry to say that Radha has no mention in Mahabharata) said to him – you have given Rukmini eight sons – Charudsena, Sucharu, Charuvesa, Yasodhara, Charusrava, Charuyasa, Pradyumna and Sambhu. Give me just one like any one of them. And it may be asked by new brigade of feminists why not a daughter? So, Krishna prayed with strict penance for a son to none other than Lord Shiva for six months (who the hell are you to say that Krishna prayed Shiva, new Hindu cults and our temple preachers says just the opposite theory). Appeased with Krishna’s austerity, Shiva and Parvati appeared before him and asked for boons to be granted. Krishna asked eight boons – firm faith in righteousness, the power to destroy the enemy in battle, great fame, supreme strength, complete control over the practise of Yoga, popularity among people, closeness to the great god and hundreds of sons (yet again not asked daughters). And Parvati also granted Krishna eight boons – freedom from anger towards the Brahmins, father’s blessings, hundreds of sons (hey yet again no daughters), supreme enjoyment, love for kinsmen, mother’s love, peace of mind, and skill. Happy with Krishna, Parvati gave him one more boon to have one thousand and eight wives (but everyone talks about sixteen thousand one hundred eight wives without knowing the Mahabharata).
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Anyway let’s not accuse our epic heroes, gods and author of Mahabharata as rapist. There was tradition of Niyoga, i.e., having sex with a man who is not legally wedded for the sake of progeny. In modern days too we see surrogacy, artificial insemination, and test tube babies. Who knows that a day will come when feminist will cry hoarse that test tube babies are rape of ovum by one brute sperm. There is so much debate on television and social networking sites about Death Penalty to rapists and that too execution of rapists in full public glares. According to Wikipedia, United States carries out more executions than any other liberal democracy in the world. The only other countries in the Americas which practice capital punishment are Cuba and St. Kitts and Nevis. And there is legal sanction to Death Penalty in India for murder; instigating a child’s suicide; treason; acts of terrorism; a second conviction for drug trafficking or child trafficking during the production of child pornography. After 2012’s Delhi gang-rape case, there is a nationwide anger and protest for inclusion of death penalty for the offence of rape & gang-rape. Wily politicians, few of them facing rape charge and crime against women allegations and history- sheeters have objected to this demand and their argument is that the rapist will kill the victim after fulfilling his hunger of lust to erase the evidences and that will create new problems for women and policing. Anyhow let’s see what the unbeatable grand epic Mahabharata says about Death Penalty. Text is reproduced from the book of Vyasa’s Mahabharatam by Bharadvaja Sarma. Chapter III, Moksha-Dharma Parva, Liberation from the cycle of birth and rebirth, Punishment for the guilty – Story of Dyumatsena.
Yudhisthira asked to Bhishma Pitamaha, “How can a king rule and protect his subjects without injuring anybody – without inflicting death sentence on the guilty?” And Bhishma said, “Let me tell you an old story. Once on the orders of King Dyumatsena a number of individuals guilty of some grave offences were brought before his son Satyavan for execution. Stayavan told his father, “Father, quite often righteousness appears to be unfair, and unfairness looks like acts of righteousness.” And Dyumatsena replied, “If the guilty is not punished, if the barbarians are not killed there would be no distinction between righteousness and injustice. Death sentence is necessary to restrain the wicked otherwise vice would flourish and righteousness would not be practised any more. If you have any other means, please tell me about it.” Satyavan then said, “Kshatriyas, Vaisyas and Sudras should be placed under the control and surveillance of the Brahmins. If anybody transgresses the law – or the command of the Brahmins the Brahmin would bring the instance of transgression to the notice of the king and the king would pass judgment according to the codes of law. It is unfair to inflict death sentence on anybody. The death of one individual might ultimately be the cause of death of other members of his family. A wicked person, on being shown compassion, could turn on a new leaf and be virtuous and he can have a virtuous son. Capital punishment is destruction of root and branch and it should be avoided by all means punishment for offences can be of other kinds also – such as threat, imprisonment, confiscation of properties, disfigurement. If, for example, an offender seeks protection of a priest and proclaims that he would never commit an offence, he could be forgiven at least for the first offence. A respectable offence should be allowed to go unpunished for the first offence.”

Mahabharat 1988

Dyumatsena said, “Yes, it was easier to govern in earlier days. People were truthful, they were milder by nature and they were not so inclined to argue. Just saying “Fie” to them would be enough punishment for them. Later, other kinds of punishment such as stern rebuke – punishing offenders with stern words of chastisement or – by imposing fines or ordering forfeitures of properties came into use. Nowadays, people cannot be restrained without setting the example of death sentence. Even then it is becoming increasingly difficult to govern. It is said that robber is nobody’s relation and that nobody should have anything to do with him. Those who steal clothes and ornaments from the dead people left on the cremation ground, or those who rob people when they are absent-minded or in a dazed state of mind cannot be restrained by reprimands or oaths.” To this Satyavan said, “If it is not possible to turn rouges into honest people by non-violent means, transform or destroy them by performing sacrificial rites. Kings are required to perform austerities so that his subjects may prosper. If it is possible to govern people by threats, recourse to capital punishment – killing people wilfully – would be uncalled for. Punishment is not to be inflicted as retribution. Good kings rule by setting examples of good conduct. People lower in status usually imitate those who occupy superior positions. Those kings who try to restrain his subjects without restraining themselves become objects of ridicule. If necessary, the king should not hesitate to punish his own friends and kinsmen, but the king should always take into consideration the factors of time and place, longevity or capacity of persons involved. Manu, the law-giver who created himself, out of compassion for creatures, prescribed that nobody desirous of earning merit and emancipation should ever abandon the method of teaching by setting examples of good deeds.According to staunch Hindus every day is a festival howsoever small or big one. Only exception is Pitru Paksha in Kunwaar month (dark fortnight of the Ashwin month) of Vikram Samvat calendar in which there is no festivities. Some celebrate Deepawali, some Holi, some Navratras, some Ganesh Chaturthi, and some Maha Shivratri with religious fervour. Few others celebrate Ram Navmi and Janamashtami and wait for these festivals whole year. Two days earlier I witnessed Janamashtami in ISKCON Delhi, it is biggest festival for ISKCON people. What surprises me is that no one is interested in reading holy scriptures like Mahabharata or Vedas but they tend to apotheosis Krishna as Lord Krishna or misspelt Krsna (even Microsoft word recognises it as a bad spelling) as a supreme Godhead. But friends wait have a look on what is written in Mahabharata. Krishna was a Shiva devotee like other characters in Mahabharata. Text is from Vyasa’s Mahabharatam by Bharadvaja Sarma, page no. 746-747, “Anusasana Parva – The Book of Precepts, Chapter I, (f) Boon obtained by Krishna from Shiva and Parvati” Yudhisthira said to Bhishma, “Grandfather, you know all the names and attributes of the lord of the world, the great god Shankara (another name of Shiva). I would very much like to hear those names.” And Bhishma said, “I am not really competent to do that. Sitting with us here is Vasudeva; Krishna himself. Once he propitiated the great god by doing penance at the hermitage in Vadarika. He alone is capable of telling us all about him.” Bhishma then requested Krishna to recount the greatness of Shiva. And Krishna said, “Even the illustrious gods like Brahma and Indra and eminent sages do not know all about the manifold qualities of the great god – let alone men. I can only touch on this vast subject.” Krishna then purified himself by touching water and began his discourse on the great god Shiva.

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Long ago I had the privilege of seeing him in person. My wife Jambavati once asked me, “Give me a son as desirable as any of the sons you have given Rukmini. You have given her as many as eight – Charudsena, Sucharu, Charuvesa, Yasodhara, Charusrava, Charuyasa, Pradyumna and Sambhu. Give me just one like any one of them.” To fulfil her wish I took leave of my father and mother, the king Ahuka and my brother Balarama and then riding my mount Garuda I came to the Himalayas and then dismissing Garuda I found my way through lovely surroundings to the forest retreat of a sage called Upamanyu, son of the great sage Byaghrapada and told him about the purpose of my visit. He said, “You can accomplish your purpose by worshipping the great god Shiva. He is at the present moment living close by together with his consort Parvati. You know, Krishna, when I was mere a boy, I wanted very much to have a taste of a delicious dish prepared with milk and rice and I asked my mother to give it to me. And she prepared for me a dish with flour and water which barely resembled milk pudding. Earlier I had tasted rice pudding and knew how rice pudding should taste and I found out immediately that my mother did not give me what I had asked for, and I complained about it and my mother pitifully said, “My son, we are poor hermits, we do not have cows, how can I prepare the dish you ask for? You can have your wish fulfilled if you can please the great god Shankara.” After what my mother told me I did penance for many years. You can see what I got by his grace. I have become handsome, ever youthful, omniscient and immune to diseases and now with all my kinsmen and friends I can have rice pudding every day – rice cooked with milk and it tastes like ambrosia. The great lord is living very close to my hermitage and I have the wonderful privilege of seeing him every day and night. I can see with my divine vision that after only six months you will see him and obtain from him and his wife Parvati as many as twenty-four boons.” Krishna counted the story saying, “I was so very amazed hearing about Shiva’s greatness. I asked the sage Uapamanyu to have me as his disciple and having initiation at his feet I had had my hair shaved, smeared myself with ghee, and wearing the customary rags woven of grass, the appropriate attire of a hermit, I performed severe austerities for six months.

For one month I lived on fruits; in the second month I lived on water only. In the third, the fourth and the fifth month I survived consuming only air. All these months I stood on one leg only, with my arms raised upwards and without any sleep at all. And then I saw a circle of radiance, as dazzling as thousand suns put together in one cluster, and in the centre a huge mass of blue cloud encircled by many rainbows. And within that cloud stood Shiva with his spouse Parvati by his side. I fell at their feet and recited verses in praise of him and then related to him my purpose. He granted me eight boons – firm faith in righteousness, the power to destroy the enemy in battle,

great fame, supreme strength, complete control over the practise of Yoga, popularity among people, closeness to the great god and hundreds of sons. And his consort Parvati also granted me eight boons I asked for. Freedom from anger towards the Brahmins, father’s blessings, hundreds of sons, supreme enjoyment, love for my kinsmen, mother’s love, peace of mind, and skill – were the eight boons she gave me, and moreover she said that I would have one thousand and eight loving wives, I would have unending supply of rice and other grains, I would be beloved of friends, I would have a supple body and that I would feed everyday seven thousand guests at my home. Content Credit: Vyasa’s Mahabharata by Bharadvaja Sarma Image Credit: Amar Chitra Katha mahabharat 1988 all episodes,mahabharat 1988 episode 95,mahabharat 1988 episode

Mahabharat 1988 Full episodes Download HD Mp4

Director: N/A
Stars: Harish Bhimani, Mukesh Khanna, Nitish Bharadwaj, Puneet Issar, Gajendra Chouhan
Movie Name: Mahabharat 1988
Category: Rajasthani
Genre: Drama, History, War
Release Date: 1988
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