The Thirteen Principal Upanishads: Translated from the Sanskrit with an Outline of the Philosophy of the Upanishads and an Annotated Bibliography

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Milford, 1921 - 539 pages

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need to read this one

Contents

I
1
II
73
III
177
IV
275
V
294
VI
302
VII
335
VIII
341
IX
362
X
366
XI
378
XII
391
XIII
394
XIV
412

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Page 71 - From the unreal lead me to the real; from darkness lead me to light; from death lead me to immortality
Page 335 - There the eye goes not ; Speech goes not, nor the mind. We know not, we understand not How one would teach It.
Page 290 - That from whence these beings are born, that by which, when born, they live, that into which they enter at their death, try to know that. That is Brahman.
Page 247 - That which is the finest essence - this whole world has that as its soul. That is Reality. That is Atman (Soul). That art thou, Svetaketu.
Page 119 - Verily, O GargI, that Imperishable is the unseen Seer, the unheard Hearer, the unthought Thinker, the ununderstood Understander. Other than It there is naught that sees. Other than It there is naught that hears. Other than It there is naught that thinks. Other than It there is naught that understands. Across this Imperishable, O Gnrgl, is space woven, warp and woof.
Page 260 - Where one sees nothing else, hears nothing else, understands nothing else, that is the Infinite. Where one sees something else, hears something else, understands something else, that is the finite. The Infinite is immortal, the finite is mortal.
Page 51 - These rivers. my dear. flow. the Eastern toward the East. the Western toward the West. They go just from the ocean to the ocean. They become the ocean itself. As there they know not "I am this one.' 'I am that one" — even so. indeed. my dear. all creatures here. though they have come forth from Being.
Page 252 - For if there were no speech, neither right nor wrong would be known, neither the true nor the false, neither the good nor the bad, neither the pleasant nor the unpleasant. Speech makes us understand all this. Meditate on speech. 2. "He who meditates on speech as Brahman, is, as it were, lord and master as far as speech reaches — he who meditates on speech as Brahman.
Page 233 - Accordingly, those who are of pleasant conduct here — the prospect is, indeed, that they will enter a pleasant womb, either the womb of a Brahman, or the womb of a Kshatriya, or the womb of a Vaisya. But those who are of stinking conduct here — the prospect is, indeed, that they will enter a stinking womb, either the womb of a dog, or the womb of a swine, or the womb of an outcast (candala).
Page 81 - Soul (A (man) alone in the form of a Person. Looking around, he saw nothing else than himself. He said first :

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