The first title in an ordered series of eleven written works by A. Parthasarathy, and recommended as a "first read" introduction to Vedanta philosophy.
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The virus of attachment has reached epidemic proportions and the world is in a state of emergency.
Businesspersons mechanically follow routine practices laid down by self-styled business schools.
For those seeking answers on the purpose and ultimate goal of human life, this is an intensive answer. The Eternities: Vedanta Treatise is the seminal work by A. Parthasarathy, and forms the core of the findings of over 60 years of research and study into the ancient wisdom of the Himalayas.
The Bhaja Govindam highlights the two human motivations – acquisition and enjoyment. Its thirty-one verses point out the delusion in external pursuit and urges one to seek the supreme Self.
The Gita brings to light the positive and negative tendencies that lie within. They represent your higher aspiration and lower desire.
An exhaustive thesis on the nature of God for your study and reflection.
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This book provides commentary on Kena, Isávásya, Kaivalya and Mundaka Upanishads.
A. Parthasarathy explores key philosophical concepts through the study of English poetry. The ancient wisdom of the Himalayas meets the English classics. A must-have for youngsters and lovers of literature.
A practical text explaining the allegorical significance of gods and goddesses; rituals and festivals, invocatory prayers.
For those who are new to the subject, and need advice on “where to start” in terms of which books to read, Swamiji suggests the following three books be read in this order : The Fall of the Human Intellect; The Holocaust of Attachment; Vedanta Treatise. “Thin, thicker … thickest” […]
“Thin, thicker … thickest”
Swami Parthasarathy, on order of reading of suggested first three books.
Start with The Fall of the Human Intellect (also available in Kindle, Ibooks and Audio format). This a good foundation for the 9 books in the collection of works. It is suggested one read the texts between 4am and 6am as it is the time most conducive for clearer and subtler thinking.
Links to each publication as follows: