Atma-Shatakam / Nirvana Shatakam (The Song of the Self) by Adi Shankaracharya ( CE). Mano Buddhi Ahankara Chitta Ninaham Nacha Shrotra Jihve. . I’ve replaced an ‘informal’ and unattributed transliteration with one in IAST format. Currently there are two translations of the text; these. (Note: These six verses (Shatakam) have been composed by Shri Adi Shakaracharya.) Source: Vandana, Section 2- Sanskrit Hymns, Hymn 6. Labels: 6.
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I’ve redirected the content of the original Nirvana Shatkam page to this article.
The former content can be seen in the history of that page. Much of the introductory text and the first translation as shafakam 22 Nov are from Swami Jnaneshvara Bharati at  as was the previously replaced ‘informal’ transliteration. This website explicitly states that the content is subject to copyright.
Hence it should be removed. The second translation is from Shaatkam K S Iyengarand it is exceedingly unlikely to be out of copyright either.
Hence that should be removed as well. The title should read “Atma Shatkam” with no letter “a” between “t” and “k”. Sharakam seem not to have the privilege to do it. Can someone set the record straight, please. The introduction seems biased and subjective to me, as from the perspective of someone who is a believer.
Even in just the first paragraph I see:. This shows he is a re-incarnation, as Vedas take a whole lifetime to master”. Nor is it guaranteed the reader will believe in re-incarnation.
Therefore whoever wrote this article seems to be putting their personal beliefs into their wording. Can someone please rewrite this from a non-biased perspective?
I’ve seen it done with many other articles about religion. For example there is no Sanskrit for “love” or “eternal” in the final line of each verse, which is more of an interpretation in general than a literal translation of that line.
This is what it currently says all word for word translations are from standard Sanskrit-English dictionaries:.
This is traditionally meant as – the self-realized person is aware of its transcendent nature and therefore exultant in its good fortune to be alive. This is a common Hindu view where everything is seen as a manifestation of God in this world Aham Brahmasmi. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is of interest to the following WikiProjects: WikiProject Hinduism Hinduism articles Hinduism portal.
Sathya Sai with Students: Nirvana Shatakam / Atma Shatakam
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