Arjuna: Saga of a Pandava Warrior Prince

Arjuna by Anuja Chandramouli is the neverending romance of one of India's supreme idols with his fairytale appeals in the same way to the regular, eagle eyed booklover and the intellectual with these sheets say again in spellbinding facet the anecdote of the Pandava combatant Prince who has incarcerated the mind's eye of millions athwart centuries.

This is the passionate and individual chronicle of his adore, amity, aspiration, Achilles' heel and craziness, as well as his inopportune bereavement and revitalization, his spell as a eunuch, and the intimate reaches of his feelings put in the picture in a delectably up-to-the-minute and entertaining fashion and put aligned with the overwhelming milieu of the Mahabharata. It crosses the larger-than-life expedition from prior to his nativity when prophecies prognosticate his prominence, athwart the mythological, marvellous backdrop that was his existence.

The Bhagavad-gita is part of the epic Mahabharata in which they recount the exploits of the Kuru dynasty, who ruled in India about five thousand years ago. There are hundreds of outstanding editions of Bhagavad-gita and each of them interprets this text according to the school of philosophy to which the great masters of the past and present belong.

To gain prestige, fame or money, many venture into commentary of the Bhagavad Gita without appropriate qualifications and do not belong to a line of teachers authentic, calling themselves experts in the field of transcendence and actually deceiving the people. The Lord is addressed to Arjuna, His friend and disciple, explaining how the teachings of the Bhagavad-gita were transmitted through the ages. He was first exposed to Vivasvan, the sun god, who then passed it to Manu, who in turn exposed to Ikshvaku.

Each of us has a part to play the game in the infinite universe, a role that substantiates and justifies us even more than our own will or lack thereof. To be fair, follow the Dharma, therefore, means playing our part of the game according to the rules, in order to realize the inevitable, immutable, incessant outcome. In a cyclic universe, such as India, the Warrior must do the Warrior, no matter what his moral sense or sensibility of the moment what is right is the correct interpretation of his duty to fight, kill, destroy opponent. 

In the Gita, Krishna Bhagavan, the Supreme Being, lends itself to play the role Auriga for the warrior Arjuna, who, in despair at the thought of the impending battle that oppose many of his relatives, he lost his strength and his courage. Showing itself in all its glory, Arjuna, Krishna awakens in the consciousness of duty and instills the right distance from the result of their actions. 

The book tells the epic story of Prince Arjun, exploring his life with his brothers in Hastinapur since he was nine years old, through his training, his education and when he became a hero, winning by only a battle against whole army.

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