Complete book of bhavishya purana in english

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Pratisarga Parva - Third Khand II ABOUT THIS BOOK BHAVISHYA MAHA .. Isha in Sanskrit meaning god, from whom Ishamasheeh (who also reached India, . You can get Bhavishya Purana in pdf at following sources: Bhavishya Purana ( Bhavishya Maha Purana) -Pratisarg Parv -Khand Three full. provides services of Bhavishya Puran in English in pdf, Read Puran in English E-Book, Free Download Bhavishya Puran in English Book.

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Complete Book Of Bhavishya Purana In English

The Bhavishya Purana is an ancient text authored by Sri Veda Vyasa Muni, the compiler book named "the History of the Future", shouldn't it contain accurate information because it speaks accurately of the British controlling India, Hitler fighting the world, full story of of Kali-yuga, hearing this you will become satisfied.". The Bhavishya Purana, the ninth in the list of the Mahapurana, is a short He has many articles/poems and books published in both Hindi and English to his. The Bhavishya Purana (Bhaviṣya Purāṇa) is one of the eighteen major works of Bhavishya Purana are based on a printed text published during the British . Purana, considers that marks the terminus a quo (completed after year) for .

The text exists in many inconsistent versions, wherein the content as well as their subdivisions vary, and five major versions are known. The available versions of Bhavishya Purana are based on a printed text published during the British colonial era. The first 16 chapters of the first part of the Bhavisya Purana is called Brahmaparvan. It shows similarities to, and likely borrowed verses from some version of the Manusmriti. The second part of the text, called Madhyamaparvan , is a Tantra-related work. This last part describes festivals related to various Hindu gods and goddesses and their Tithis dates on lunar calendar , as well as mythology and a discussion of Dharma particularly vrata vow and dana charity. In records of land grants of the fifth century CE verses are quoted which occur only in the Padma , Bhavishya , and Brahma Puranas , and on this basis Pargiter in assigned these particular Puranas to the early centuries CE. Some manuscripts of the Bhavishya Purana assert that it has five parts Sanskrit: The Brahmaparvan contains chapters, the Madhyamaparvan has three sections with a cumulative total of 62 chapters, the Pratisargaparvan has four sections with 7, 35, 32 and 26 chapters sequentially, and the Uttaraparvan has chapters. Some manuscripts of the text do not have these Parvans and have different number of chapters. Despite being labelled a purana or "tales of ancient times", the work relates only a few legends. It is one of several puranas in which a list of royal dynasties of the "past" are followed by lists of kings predicted to rule in the future. This part of the text has chapters. According to Arora, and other scholars, [30] [11] the caste -related and women's rights related discussion in the Bhavishya Purana is egalitarian, similar to those found in Brahma Purana and Vajrasuchi Upanishad , all three of which challenge the views expressed in the Manusmriti. The second part of the Bhavisya Purana has 62 chapters on Tantra.

The specific appeal of this Purana, however, is that it narrates incidents that will occur in the future, as well as accounts that happened in the distant past. Once, during a room conversation in Bombay in April, , Srila Prabhupada was asked about these future predictions: Tamala Krsna: He says he read a passage of the Bhavisya Maha-Purana written by Vyasadeva three thousand years before foretelling Jesus Christ's presence in the Himalayas in 78 of the Christian era, and his meeting with King Shalamoyi.

Are there any other prophecies in the Bhavisya Maha-Purana or in any other scriptures telling more accurately Jesus Christ's birthday? Prabhupada: Everything is accurate there.

The Bhavisya Purana is not very often quoted by the Vaisnava acaryas in our line. The Bhavisya Purana is referred to several times is The Nectar of Devotion, in relation to Ratha-yatra: A similar statement is there in the Bhavisya Purana, in which it is said, "Even if born of a lowly family, a person who follows the Ratha-yatra car when the Deities pass in front or from behind will surely be elevated to the position of achieving equal opulence with Visnu.

If you kindly inform us about this, then we shall observe a great celebration on this date. O killer of Kesi, we are souls one-hundred-percent surrendered unto Your lotus feet, and we wish only to please You with our ceremonies.

As in all Vedic literature, we are not simply dealing with that which is perceivable to our gross senses. There is certainly much being enacted on a very subtle platform at least that is my personal conviction. Such things may be witnessed by us, but their affects upon us cannot be denied.

Physiognomy falls into that category. Thus, the condition of one's gross body indicates the previous mentality of person, and this process is carried on from one moment to the next.

Why does someone have particular bodily features, and what to they indicate? And, of course, there are stories to illustrate whatever is being explained and in this volume, there is the very interesting story of how Lord Braham's fifth head was severed, and for what reason. This present edition is in response to the many requests for an English edition of the Bhavisya Purana, and it is the first, thus filling a big gap in our library of Vedic literature.

Unfortunately, you only provided one reference on one of those articles , which is to a dubious source here. What we need in order to include this are: More neutral wording, attributed to someone.

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I cleaned up the wording a bit on Noah's Ark to read: According to some Hindu scholars[ who? In the story, Nyuha is a devotee of Vishnu , and he builds a boat and that saves him and others from a flood. That still needs some more work, however. A better reference which complies with WP:RS If you can track down both of those, we can probably include this content in most of the articles you added it to.

Bhavishya Purana : Chapters (Volume 4) (Transliteration and English Translation)

Mohammed and Queen Victoria get a mention too. It's not necessarily worth making an issue out of it. These passages are believed to date from the 19th century.

Essentially they are appropriations of non-Hindu cultures to a Hindu interpretation. This is already concisely discussed in the section on the Pratisargaparvan.

I was doing my absolute best to take him seriously, but clearly that effort was misplaced. If anyone is willing to upload a scanned sanskrit pdf to an easily accesible location, it would really make all the issues easier to discuss.

Bladesmulti talk , 20 September UTC Prediction[ edit ] It is completely empty here,no mention about predictions of Muhammad and Jesus,please include them.

purana related Sanskrit Documents in Devanagari script

The passage in question is in a section that was written in the 19th century. Since the "prediction" is of a quasi-demonic disruptive character who will threaten the True Dharma, it's hardly one that Muslims should be too keen to confirm. Paul B talk , 18 January UTC Hi Paul, I think on notability terms a footnote right at the bottom of the article probably needs to mention the Holger Kersten etc popularisation of "Jesus in the Bhavishya Maha Purana" and then why an early date is rejected by mainstream scholars.

In ictu oculi talk , 14 February UTC BC dating[ edit ] I have removed the following recently added ungrammatical sentence to the article, "While some estimates suggests that scriptures dates back to 3, BCE. Nor there's any exact date about sanskrit, as some of the sources even state it to be more than 5, year old [7] by Laurie L. These types of stats are similar to the Zoroaster 's birth, which is usually regarded as BCE, but exceeded to even BCE sometimes, according to one source, which can be refuted in few seconds, but main point is that we don't ignore either estimate, thus both estimates are added due to the reliability, as per it was noted by one of the editor around, about 4 years ago.

As for the second, a journal of plastic surgery can scarcely be considered a reliable source for historical linguistics. Like i written above, the Zoroastrian 's BCE date is also recognized here in wiki, even though it's backed by only one source, there's nothing such as "established scholars", as those who stated BCE are as credible.

A lot of theories inside the book adds the stories, that were actually written or evidently happened before BCE, thus BCE claim is not nonsensical but adds a prominent view. It's not presented as a viable theory. There's a huge difference between giving a scholarly estimate of a date and describing beliefs that have been held in the past.

If there are scholarly sources which discuss, say, Brahminical traditions or historical beliefs then they can be included to explain the history of theories or religious beliefs about the dating.

Please read a primer on Sanskrit literature, we are not a discussion forum. We are an encyclopedia. Please, if you want to contribute here kindly display a willingness to research the bare bone basics of your chosen topic before imposing on other people's time. I had hardly any idea about reliable citations and I wasn't aware of normally accepted dating e.

I wasn't the original editor of this information but only thought of making a discussion about it. Although the citations that were used or I had suggested weren't reliable enough, and it took just a few hours to confirm. Bladesmulti talk , 27 October UTC.

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