Difference between revisions of "Translations:Raja yoga/22/en"

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There are lower and higher forms of samadhi. In the lower, the yogi attains identification with the spiritual teacher, guru or deity he has chosen to contemplate. In the highest form there is no separation between Atman and Brahman. As Shankara describes it: “There is no longer any identification of the Atman with its coverings.”<ref>Shankara, quoted in Prabhavananda and Isherwood, ''How to Know God'', p. 93.</ref> This is the great mystery of the inner path of Hinduism.
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There are lower and higher forms of samadhi. In the lower, the yogi attains identification with the spiritual teacher, guru or deity he has chosen to contemplate. In the highest form there is no separation between Atman and [[Brahman]]. As Shankara describes it: “There is no longer any identification of the Atman with its coverings.”<ref>Shankara, quoted in Prabhavananda and Isherwood, ''How to Know God'', p. 93.</ref> This is the great mystery of the inner path of Hinduism.

Latest revision as of 22:23, 13 June 2021

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Message definition (Raja yoga)
There are lower and higher forms of samadhi. In the lower, the yogi attains identification with the spiritual teacher, guru or deity he has chosen to contemplate. In the highest form there is no separation between Atman and [[Brahman]]. As Shankara describes it: “There is no longer any identification of the Atman with its coverings.”<ref>Shankara, quoted in Prabhavananda and Isherwood, ''How to Know God'', p. 93.</ref> This is the great mystery of the inner path of Hinduism.
TranslationThere are lower and higher forms of samadhi. In the lower, the yogi attains identification with the spiritual teacher, guru or deity he has chosen to contemplate. In the highest form there is no separation between Atman and [[Brahman]]. As Shankara describes it: “There is no longer any identification of the Atman with its coverings.”<ref>Shankara, quoted in Prabhavananda and Isherwood, ''How to Know God'', p. 93.</ref> This is the great mystery of the inner path of Hinduism.

There are lower and higher forms of samadhi. In the lower, the yogi attains identification with the spiritual teacher, guru or deity he has chosen to contemplate. In the highest form there is no separation between Atman and Brahman. As Shankara describes it: “There is no longer any identification of the Atman with its coverings.”[1] This is the great mystery of the inner path of Hinduism.

  1. Shankara, quoted in Prabhavananda and Isherwood, How to Know God, p. 93.