Description: The Nasadiya Sukta (after the incipit ná ásat "not the non-existent") is the 129th hymn of the 10th Mandala of the Rigveda. It is concerned with cosmology and talks about the origin of the universe. The hymn has attracted a large body of literature of commentaries both in Indian theology and in Western philology. The hymn is undoubtedly late within the Rigveda, and expresses thought more typical of later (mid 1st millennium BC) Indian philosophy.The hymn has been interpreted as one of the earliest accounts of skeptical inquiry and agnosticism. (From Wikipedia)
Nasadiya Sukta - Hymn of creation Rigveda - Download MP3 music or MP4 video:
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Nasadiya sukta - Hymn of creation Rig veda 10th Mandala 129 sukta English Translation ( hard to translate as English does't have the conceptual constructs required to translate it; this is the best you can get ) (1) 'there existed no being, nor did any non-being then; no air, no sky beyond that; what was that which covered, and what, where; under whose protection; and was there that deep unfathomable water? (2) 'there was no mortality, and hence no immortality; there was no indication of neither night, nor day; He (that), alone, breathed with no wind, (but) with his own will-power; no other thing than that existed beyond' (3) 'darkness was that which darkness covered before; this all was water with no indication of it whatsoever; that which was there to come about, was covered with void; THAT, alone, by power of heat (tapas), came into being' (4) 'desire was there in him before, the first seed of thought that it was; in their hearts, searching with their wisdom, the sages found their bonds with being, in the non-being' (5) 'their rays extending obliquely were below or above (no one knows); the force of creation, the great vital energy , was there; above was the power of will, below was the discipline (svadhā)' (6) 'who could know here for sure, who could further explain, whence this creation came about, and progressing to where on this side; gods were born with its progression; who then knows from whence THIS came about' (7) 'from whence this creation arose; did he create ...
Nasadiya Sukta - Creation hymn from rig veda ( 10000 BC) 10:129 mandala.The hymn is attributed to prajapati Parameshti. Please visit www.desitip.com to view the webpage rendering of the summary on Nasadiya sukta.
From Akash comes Vayu From Vayu comes Agni From Agni comes Apaha From Apaha comes Prithvi The first atom that formed during the birth of the Universe was Hydrogen. This is Vayu or Air. When Hydrogen fuses it gives off heat forming into Helium. Thus from Vayu or Air comes Agni or Heat. The chain reaction doesn't stop there. The fusion continues till Oxygen is formed. A necessary element required to form Water. (H2O) Thus from Agni or Heat comes Rapa or Water. After the Oxygen is formed heavier elements are fused. Once that happens the structure cannot be contained and the Super Nova occurs giving birth to stars, planets, moons, comets, and meteors. Amongst these cosmic bodies, are unique planets that contain water very much like earth. Hence from Rapa or Water come Prithvi or Earth. NOTE: "Then AS BEFORE the creator fashioned the sun, the moon, and the earth" Meaning like the Universe came to be; the galaxies came to be following the principle, in the same manner the solar systems came to be! - Rig Ved Nasadiya Sukta documented more than 3000 BCE. ____________________________________________________________ Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. I created this ...
The Nasadiya Sukta (after the incipit ná ásat "not the non-existent") also known as the Hymn of Creation is the 129th hymn of the 10th Mandala of the Rigveda (10:129). It is concerned with cosmology and the origin of the universe. It begins by paradoxically stating "not the non-existent existed, nor did the existent exist then" (ná ásat āsīt ná u sát āsīt tadânīm), paralleled in verse 2 by "then not death existed, nor the immortal" (ná mṛtyúḥ āsīt amŕtam ná tárhi). But already in verse 2 mention is made that there was "breathing without breath, of its own nature, that one" ânīt avātám svadháyā tát ékam). In verse 3, being unfolds, "from heat (tapas) was born that one" (tápasaḥ tát mahinâ ajāyata ékam). Verse 4 mentions desire (kāma) as the primal seed, and the first poet-seers (kavayas) who "found the bond of being within non-being with their heart's thought". The hymn is undoubtedly late within the Rigveda, and expresses thought more typical of later Indian philosophy. The hymn has been interpreted as one of the earliest accounts of skeptical inquiry and agnosticism. www.hindupedia.com नासदासींनॊसदासीत्तदानीं नासीद्रजॊ नॊ व्यॊमापरॊ यत् । किमावरीव: कुहकस्यशर्मन्नभ: किमासीद्गहनं गभीरम् ॥१॥ न मृत्युरासीदमृतं न तर्हि न रात्र्या।आन्ह।आसीत् प्रकॆत: । आनीदवातं स्वधया तदॆकं तस्माद्धान्यन्नपर ...
Recitation of Nasadiya Suktam by Rushikumars of Darshanam Sanskrit Mahavidyalay, SGVP, Ahmadabad, Gujarat, India www.sgvp.org
Nasadiya:Creation Hymn From The Kuru Chronicles Music by The Kuru Circus The Nasadiya Sukta (after the incipit ná ásat "not the non-existent") is the 129th hymn of the 10th Mandala of the Rigveda. It is concerned with cosmology and the origin of the universe. It is known for its skepticism. It ends with: Who really knows? Who shall declare it here? Whence was it born? Whence issued this creation? Even the Gods came after its emergence. Then who can tell from whence it came to be? None knows when creation has arisen; Whether He made it or did not make it, He who surveys it in the highest heaven, Only He knows, or maybe even He knows not.
Nasadiya Sukta from the Rig Veda
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About the Rig Veda Hymns: This wonderful Selection of Rig Veda Hymns, given in Devanagari Sanskrit along with English translations, is from various Rig Veda Sections (Books). These Hymns are preceded by a Vedic Prayer from the Yajur Veda considered by many as a prayer for Universal Peace. About the Translations: One may feel a rather strong need for deeper meanings of these slokas -- this is a most natural desire. But as in the words of Sri Aurobindo: 'The interpretation of the Rig Veda is perhaps the most difficult and disputed question with which the scholarship of today has to deal. This difficulty and dispute are not the creation of present-day criticism; it has existed in different forms since very early times.' The English Translations in this video are all sourced from the text by Ralph Griffith (1869) considered as one of the most accurate works though too 'literal' in content -- providing exact word-meanings of the Rig Veda. | OM ||
Hymn dedicated to Lord of the Winds, Vayu from the Rig Vedas
'Who knows for certain? Who shall here declare it? Whence was it born, whence came creation? The gods are later than this world's formation; Who then can know the origins of the world? None knows whence creation arose; And whether he has or has not made it; He who surveys it from the lofty skies. Only he knows-or perhaps he knows not.'
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