For, that holy place has a very long, ancient and hoary history. In those days it was called a "native state" daesheeya Samsthana". It atrracted the attention of the historically famous Ganga, Bana, Nolamba and other ruling dynasties. His mother was of a very religious disposition. Both the parents did exercise considerable influence over the growing boy. His ascetic habits, his deep faith in God and his longing for adhyathmic spiritual knowledge and experience were in all probability inspired by the pure and pious life of his parents.

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For, that holy place has a very long, ancient and hoary history. In those days it was called a "native state" daesheeya Samsthana". It atrracted the attention of the historically famous Ganga, Bana, Nolamba and other ruling dynasties. His mother was of a very religious disposition. Both the parents did exercise considerable influence over the growing boy. His ascetic habits, his deep faith in God and his longing for adhyathmic spiritual knowledge and experience were in all probability inspired by the pure and pious life of his parents.

The couple prayed to Lord Almighty for the gift of a son. Their Prayer was thus answered. He attended the local primary school where he learn the smatterings of Kannada, Telugu and Sanskrit languages. The normal, elementary course of lessons could not satisfy the boy. His desire was to know the nature of supreme reality. The boy Naranappa in deep meditation in the Temple.

Shri Nareyana Yathindra married at an early age as was the wont in those days. Muniyamma-Naranappa in the presence of friends and relatives. The bride and groom engaged in the ritual of Ksheera dhare.

Within a couple of years he lost both his parents, Kondappa and Muddamma. That meant that the sole responsibility of the family fell on his young shoulders. He took to bangle selling which was the family profession. But to one who was interested in divine vision, bangle selling proved to be a pedestrian profession and uninspiring. He did not have also the acumen to be a good salesman nor did he have the ability to dodge and deceive in order to make a comfortable profit out of it.

As a consequence his wife who was by nature termagant, turned nagging and nasty as she could not make both ends meet. Bangle selling took the ingenuous Naranappa to many a strange place and brought him many a memorable experience.

In the villages he visited he sat in a central place, usually the village chavadi, with his fragile load of bangles. Scores of woman came there to wear bangles. His eyes were on the bangles and fixing them only. He accepted money if it offered, but never demanded if. The bangle seller Naranappa is vouchsafed a vision of Goddess Mahalakshmi, offering bangles to a pious woman His piety, purity and impeccable ways earned for him the veneration of all the village folk, no doubt.

But it won also the wrath of his cantankerous wife. The relationship between husband and wife soured progressively. However nothing could arrest his progress towards God-Head.

He spent almost all his time even while on duty in Manasika pooja and Deva Nama Smarana. This way of idling his time angered his wife still more. On one of his professional trips he went to Chittoor in Andra Pradesh. The sun was about to set when he decided to return home. The sky was heavily overcast and a storm was brewing. He quickened his pace and started even running. But it was all in vain.

There was a cloud burst and the poor and famished bangle seller was cought in the thick of storm. Defending thunder, blinding lightening and lashing rain left him completely helpless and dazed in the Mogili Venkatagiri valley. Drenched like a cat and shivering with cold the benighted bangle seller began to wonder whether he would ever be able to escape the fury of nature. As was his wont in such trying situations he closed his eyes in reverent prayer and surrendered himself to the will of the Almighty.

A little while later when he opened his eyes he discovered that the storm had abated; and in the distance he be held a faint light of hope. The light seemed to be beckoning him. Thither he dragged his weary steps. Naranappa prostrated himself before the Rishi and begged for his blessings.

There was a benevolent smile on the lips of the Rishi as he opened his bright and beautiful eyes. He divined the thoughts and feelings of the supplicant. The benighted traveller was perfectly satisfied. However with tear-leaden eyes he prayerfully questioned Shri Paradesha Swamiji when the Maha Manthra would yield siddhi.

The Thrilokalajnani told Narayanappa that when a pebble popped into his mouth transformed itself into a sugar candy the mantra siddhi would be reached. The unexpected but extremely beneficial audience which Naranappa had with Paradeshi Swami in the Mogali Venkatagiri valley of Andra Pradesh. The blessed bangle-seller once again prostrated himself before the Rishi in respectful veneration. When he got up the day had dawned, the storm had completely ceased.

But neither the hermitage nor the hermit was anywhere to be seen. The young man was seized with wonder. He wended his way home contemplating the mysterious experience he had. He cultivated Vairagya and desired to be out of whirl-pool of Samsara family. Bangle-selling he did occasionally, but not with zest. He became increasingly spiritual oriented. His indifference towards domestic responsibilities incensed his wife. He did not know how best he could break the bars of the cage of Samsara.

Luckily for him his unsympathetic wife provided the much needed opportunity. One night when he returned home empty handed after a long bangle selling beat his long tongued wife greeted him with a shower of abuses. Without giving him a chance either or to recover the breath, she turned him out mercilessly shouting at him that he was more fit to be a Sanyasi than a Samsari.

The dark night and the "dark" words of his Un-understanding wife showed him the life which he had been hungering for. Having been turned out of his house he decided to turn his back on life altogether.

The light of hope brightened his face even in that moment of dark misfortune. By day-break he entered into the Narasimha Swami cave so called because a stone image of that deity is inside the cave even now popped a pebbel into his mouth and sat in Tapas repeating fervently the Ashtaksharee Manthra.

For full three years he performed the rigorous Tapas. When Naranappa with a spar in his mouth was in deep meditation in the Narasimha cave, poisonous reptiles and wild beasts mounted guard. His yoga training and yogic mind stood him in great stead. At the end of those three years the pebble in the mouth had turned into a sugar candy. Interpreted symbolically, it means that as long as man chooses to be engulfed in worldly infatuations he is in no way better than a stone.

But the moment he conquers moha impulse to possess and tears asunder maya, he grows divine like a rough stone carved into a deity and the moment he discovers athma tathwa he becomes sweet as well.

Naranappa became Nareyana Yathindra. With that the second stage of his eventful life was reached. While engaged in Tapas, Mahayogi Nareyana Yathindra concentrated his attention on the tip of the nose rasagrae and attained many supernatural powers.

The full grace of God Almighty was on him. His radiant face, sweet smile and kind words attracted many a cowherd as the Yathindra stood at the mouth of the cave. He distributed pebbles among them saying that they were sugar candy. The Siddhi Purusha, Nareyana Yathindra attained such wonderful powers as to convert spars into candy and offer them to the beseeching boys. Miraculous powers manifest themselves when a Yogi has full command over the five elemets. When the boys pipped the pebbles into their mouth they were amazed to discover that they were sugar candy indeed!

The news spread pretty quickly that Nareyana Yathindra could perform miracles. Many of his old acquaintances and some of those sworn enemies at Kaiwara went to the cave on the hillock either to call the bluff or to greet him with sneer or to scoff at him. But those who came to scoff remained to pray.

When both of them were eating, field owner caught hold of them, started to thrash both of them. When mischievous boys planted a white-breasted eagle Garuda made of clay to test and tease the Yathindra, his firm faith in Garuda and his miraculous powers breathed life into the clay and animated it. It fluttered its wings and flew eastward. He spent his time either in raising the wretched, enlightening the ignorant, alleviating the sorrow and suffering of the poor which were termed miracles or in writing his famous works.

His work and compassion extended even to dumb animals, tender plants and birds of the air. He was loved by one and all and seekers of wisdom and truth came from far and near to have their doubts resolved or to learn at length the philosophy of adwaitha at his feet. In this context his poem on how a Yogi can give up his body at his will - Iccha Marana Self Death acquires additional significance.

On the day he had chosen for his Maha Samadhi he went about his usual task as if it was like any other normal day. In the evening he sat in deep penance. As the Maha Yogi started the prescribed process for iccha marana death at will a bright circle of radiant light-almost like an aura or halo - formed itself around him, and as the hours rolled by the light became brighter and brighter. Exactly at midnight, the hour that he had chosen for his maha samadhi, the maha yogi merged in Para Brahman.

The next day when the body was being carried round the village in procession, it is reported that the beads of the perspiration fell to the ground drop by drop. He lies buried in the place that he had chosen to renounce his body.


Veerabrahmendra Swamy predicted Coronavirus: Social media

Grojinn He lived somewhere else as an unknown Indian. The Brahmins will sink to a low estate and serve other castes. This article does not cite any sources. Temples in Karnataka will be harmed by Anti-Hindu women. A large volume of the predictions made by Veera Brahmendra Swamy are said to be kept under the banyan tree of Banaganapalle village of Kurnool district of Andhra Pradesh. Surprisingly, yelugu was clearly mentioned about the change of velocity of planets, etc. Kalagnanam — Wikipedia Incestual relationship will develop between men and women.


Sri Madviraat Veera Brahmendra Swamy Charitra (1984)



Potuluri Veerabrahmam


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