Faith and Trust...
Faith and TrustOne Hundred Quotes and Thoughts With One Hundred Paintings of Lord Ganesha by: R.N. Kogata , Lalita Kogata
The 100 inspiring quotes on Faith and Trust address different facets of our relationship within and with external elements. When Trust moves up to a higher helm, an individual transcends apparent limits, discovering new and awesome strengths. Each quote is attuned to a stimulating painting of Lord Ganesha, the Lord of Peace, Prosperity and Wisdom.
Year Of Publication: 2014
Pages : 108p.
Language : English
Binding : Hardcover
Publisher: D.K. Printworld Pvt. Ltd.
Through 100 inspiring quotes on Faith and Trust, the authors address one’s relationship within and with external elements. Each quote is attuned to a stimulating painting of Lord Ganesha, the Lord of Peace, Prosperity and Wisdom. Many wise men and women have worked on this wonderful concept of relationship and brought forth a number of thought-provoking and enlightening quotes for one to relish. The authors have supplemented these great personalities with their own creations.
Relationships cannot take place and sustain without Faith and Trust, be it between individuals, families, friends, organizations, societies, or nations. In simple words, it is the willingness of one party to rely on the actions of another. It is the foundation of all one does in his/her life. Trust self first, then others. From trust emanates team spirit and the capability of delegating responsibilities and powers. When it moves up to a higher helm, an individual transcends apparent limits, discovering new and awesome strengths that one was previously unaware of.
Sale!Happiness by: R.N. Kogata, Lalita Kogata,
The authors, through 100 quotes, meaningfully and vividly delve deep into varied aspects and means of happiness. Each quote has a stimulating painting of Lord Ganesha, the Lord of Peace, Prosperity and Wisdom, representing its theme. While many of these thought-provoking and enlightening quotes are from highly reputed global personalities, some are the own creations of the authors.
Happiness, the ultimate purpose in one’s life, is a feeling of joy, satisfaction, peace of mind, contentment and equanimity. It is distinctly different from pleasure, which is shortlived. Happiness comes through correct means dutifulness, integrity, purity of thoughts, righteousness and virtue. It is abliss and cannot be achieved by wrong means. Happiness always rebounds on the giver. To remain in this realm one should follow some simple rules. This book is an earnest attempts to put up those simple fundamentals.
Sale!Chittor (Chittaurgarh) by: Irmgard Meininger
Every region/community of the world has its sahre of oral creativity, in varying measures though. And, accordingly, has its own legacy of chanted narratives: epical, hostorical, mythical, romantic, or even ritualistic. Which have long survived in the collective memory of its people, having been handed down from generation to generation. Confronted, however, by the cornucopian techno-centrism of todays life, these oral narratives are on their way out everywhere like many other vibrant cultural phenomena. Highlighting why we need to preserve this intangible heritage of mankind, the volume offers a fascinating study of chanted narratives from different regions of India and parts of Southeast Asia. Essentially a multi-author work, it explores the nature of orality and its various attendent aspects, like composition, performance, transmission modes, socio-economic context, and the relationship that exists between its performer and the audience. Also addressing methodological issues concerning the existing definitions and terminologies, the authors argue for a paradigm shift in the academic discourse on orality and oral cultures. Carrying twenty four contributors of leading scholars from France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Italy, Nepal, New Zealand, Sri Lanka and UK, the book not only provides theoretical insights into the complex nature of orality, but sets out a rich repertoire of chanted narratives as well. Folklorists, anthropologists, historians and scholars of Indian cultures will find it a useful acquisition.
Sale!Friendship by: R.N. Kogata, Lalita Kogata,
True friendship in a cohesive force and its virtues are many. It not only brings the people closer and knits the society into a caring unit but also stimulates trust beyond the boundaries. This in what the quotes contained in this work with objective art justify for illuminating minds towards unification of the mankind.
Sale!Dramatic Version of Major Seven Upanishads by: Rama Venkataraman ₹595.00
The Upanishads reveal the nature of true vidya: it is the knowledge which leads to the understanding of Brahman which alone is the Reality in the world of appearances. The dramas by Shri Mani Iyer based on the Upanishads render the meaning of the Upanishads in an interesting and captivating manner so that a wider audience can gain from the Upanishadic insight.
This book presents an English translation of Mani Iyers seven Upanishadic dramas, originally in Tamil, and includes English transliteration of the original Sanskrit verses. The dramas pertain to seven of the major Upanishads: Kena, Ishavasya, Prashna, Mundaka, Mandukya, Taittiriya and Katha. With reference to each drama, there is an introduction that reveals the major questions raised by the Upanishad, the manner in which the play proceeds, the nature of the story, its characters, and the conclusion of the play. The translation is simple to follow and possesses a rare clarity.
Because of the simple language and the clear meanings of the Upanishadic verses, this book will be valuable to readers in general, students in particular, and to those interested in knowing what our Upanishads contain and intend to convey.
Sale!India by: Bharat Gupt ₹300.00
It is often taken for granted that Independence from the British rule also ushered an era of cultural and social freedom in India. The author wishes to examine if that is true or if a cultural decline set in soon after. Based on a verse in the Pancatantra, the book has been divided into six parts: Eka (person), Kula (family), Grama (habitat), Janapada (land), Prithvi (earth) and Atma. Issues of education; conflicts between the classes, regions, jatis, languages and religions; expansion of proselytizers; lack of governance; tensions between the legislators and judiciary; rise of unbridled consumerism; falling standards of democracy; dilemmas created by notions of dharma challenged by Westernized modernity; and the problems of attaining universal harmony, are all put into a perspective under these six categories. While examining the state of affairs the author also suggests a way for the pursuit of happiness through unselfish transcendence.