Sankara - guided by degrees


Guru is the Moksha-dvara (door to liberation). He is the gateway to the transcendental Truth-Consciousness. But, it is the aspirant who has to enter through it. The, Guru is a help, but the actual task of practical Sadhana (spiritual practice) falls on the aspirant himself.

Myrkur proves, by dint of sheer talent, that magnificent Black Metal can be made by those there lady women people. (read more)

I owe the drastic improvement in my communication skills to sankara. My confidence to present a subject was built from scratch, over here, through the seminar method of teaching by the faculty. Friendly teachers and flexible classes helped us focus on M. Sriram

1000s' of Star Performers View All With the blessings of the Almighty, Sri Sankara Coaching Centre has been a fountainhead for Chartered Accountants since its inception in 1979.

After the end of the second year, students will have the option to study the third year at BSE institute Mumbai, where they will study the following courses. (Only meritorious students are given this option)

The puruṣārthas are important for any study of Indian thought, however, for they constitute the value-theoretic backdrop against which Indian thinkers articulated their views: typically, most all Indian philosophers recognized the validity of all four values, though some, like the Materialists (Cārvāka) are on record as holding that kāma or sensual pleasure is the only dharma or morality ( Guṇaratna ), and that there is no such thing as liberation. Others such as the early Pūrvamīmāṃsā ignore the idea of personal liberation but emphasizes the importance of dharma. As all Hindu philosophical schools appear to recognize something that might count as “dharma” or morality, we might attempt to understand Hinduism in terms of its allegiance to a particular moral theory. This attempt to define Hinduism in terms of a simple doctrine fails, for some of what passes for dharma (ethics, morality or duty) in the context of particular schools of Hindu philosophical thought share much with non-Hindu, but Indian schools of thought. This is particularly apparent in the case of the Hindu philosophical school of Yoga, whose moral theory shares much with Jainism, and with Buddhist Mahāyāna thought. Also, there is sufficient variation amongst the schools of Hindu philosophy on moral matters that makes defining Hindu philosophy solely on the basis of a shared moral doctrine impossible. If there is a core moral theory common to all Hindu schools, it is likely to be so thin that it will also be found as a component of other Indian religions. Thus, an ethical theory might be a necessary criterion of Hinduism, but it is insufficient.

Aum, Shri Ganeshaya namah! O my grand and
gracious Lord Ganesha. Here I am, with only You in my mind. My body's life is Your warmth. Your fire is my comfort. Now, with puja flames we offer that fire back to You. These fruits and flowers are Yours to enjoy. My very mind, too, is Yours to direct. O peaceful One, praise to You. Take these offerings and take, too, a place in my humble life, in Your heart. Ganesha sharanam, sharanam Ganesha.

The Tandya or Panchavimsa, the Shadvimsa, t
he Chhandogya, the Adbhuta, the Arsheya and the
Upanishad Brahmanas belong to the Sama-Veda.


Sankara - Guided By DegreesSankara - Guided By DegreesSankara - Guided By DegreesSankara - Guided By Degrees

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