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Srimad Bhagavad Gita
The Hidden Treasure of the Sweet Absolute.

The Supreme Lord said: Know a genuine sannyasi and genuine yogi as the person who performs obligatory duties as enjoined in the scriptures, without expecting the fruits of his actions. One is not a sannyasi merely by renouncing the performance of the fir
6:1 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

O Arjuna, you should know the path of selfless action, lauded by the learned as abnegation, to be nondifferent from the eightfold path of yoga meditation. This is because without the renunciation of fruitive desire and sensual craving (which is the essen
6:2 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

Initially, action alone is said to be the cause of elevation for the sage desirous of attaining unflickering yoga meditation. When he has achieved continuous meditation, renunciation of all activity is delineated as the cause of his perfect trance in yog
6:3 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

When the yoga practitioner is no longer addicted to the enjoyable sense objects of sound, touch, form, taste, and smell, and when he is no longer attached to any action in pursuance of enjoying them, having achieved complete renunciation of all plans of
6:4 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

The living being must be delivered from the dark well of material life by means of the mind detached from sense objects, and he must never in any way be flung down into the material world by the mind enchanted by sense objects because the mind is sometim
6:5 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

For the soul who has conquered his mind, his mind is his friend and well-wisher. For a person unable to control it, his own mind remains constantly engaged in his disservice, like an enemy.
6:6 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

Free from attraction and aversion in the event of cold and heat, happiness and unhappiness, or honor and insult, the yogi who has mastered his mind remains deeply absorbed in yogic trance.
6:7 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

One who is always internally satisfied by dint of scriptural wisdom as well as by direct realization, who is always situated in divine consciousness, who is sense-controlled, and who has the vision of equality for a lump of earth, a rock, or gold, is kno
6:8 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

And know that superior to one with equal vision for earth, rocks, and gold, is the yogi who is capable of viewing with equipoised intelligence all living beings a natural well-wisher, an affectionate well-wisher, an enemy, an indifferent person, a mediat
6:9 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

A person beginning yoga practice should always reside alone at a solitary place, and controlling his mind and body, free from desire and sensual engagement, he should engage his mind in meditational trance.
6:10 | The Path of Meditation : Dhyana-yoga

Next
  • Observing the Armies
  • The Constitution of the Soul
  • The Path of Action
  • The Path of Divine Knowledge
  • The Path of Divine Harmony
  • The Path of Meditation
  • Relative and Absolute Conceptions of the Supreme
  • The Path of Absolute Freedom
  • The Hidden Treasure
  • The Great Treasure
  • The Vision of the Universal Form
  • The Path of Devotion
  • The Predominated and the Predominator
  • The Three Modes of Material Nature
  • The Supreme Person
  • The Godly and Ungodly Temperaments
  • The Threefold Division of Faith
  • The Supreme Goal of Divine Freedom
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    Darning

    Darning is a sewing technique for repairing holes or worn areas in fabric or knitting using needle and thread alone. It is often done by hand, but it is also possible to darn with a sewing machine. Hand darning employs the darning stitch, a simple running stitch in which the thread is woven in rows along the grain of the fabric, with the stitcher reversing direction at the end of each row, and then filling in the framework thus created, as if weaving. Darning is a traditional method for repairing fabric damage or holes that do not run along a seam, and where patching is impractical or would create discomfort for the wearer, such as on the heel of a sock.


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