Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Your Cart (0)
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Hindu > Shiksha Patra (Forty One Letters of Spiritual Counsel with Shri Gopeshwarji's Commentary)
Displaying 1489 of 7243         Previous  |  NextSubscribe to our newsletter and discounts
Shiksha Patra (Forty One Letters of Spiritual Counsel with Shri Gopeshwarji's Commentary)
Pages from the book
Shiksha Patra (Forty One Letters of Spiritual Counsel with Shri Gopeshwarji's Commentary)
Look Inside the Book
Description

Preface

It was December, 1972 and I was a nineteen-year-old spiritual seeker. A series of karmas had brought me to Lord Krishna's playground-the sacred lands of Vrindavan in northern India. I was called there to meet the saint Neem Karoli Baba. During my first days there I stayed with a small group of other westerners at the jaipuriya guest house, near the Banki Bihari Krishna temple in downtown Vrindavan. It was an exciting and exotic time to be in India. I met "the Man" as we sometimes affectionately called Neem Karoli Baba, but because we could only meet with him for a few hours each day, I had ample time to explore the ancient devotional city.

One day, as I wandered along a path that encircled the city, I came across a small, idyllic ashram on the banks of the Yamuna River. I walked toward the main altar, a small Radha Krishna temple in the middle of a gentle courtyard that housed two cows and several holy, yogi-looking men. Suddenly a stout, long haired, black bearded man appeared on the scene of what seemed like a well-crafted yoga movie and called out to me in Hindi. It was my first week in India and his words, although warm and welcoming, I could not fathom. Sensing my confusion, he called up to the second story of the Krishna temple, which was shaded by a sacred Pepul tree. A few moments later, a slender man with silver hair neatly tied into a bun on top of his head slowly descended the stairs on the western side of the temple and approached me. I was mesmerized as he greeted me in perfect English, "Welcome to Vrindavan! What brings you here?" After I recounted my brief yogic history, he turned to me and said, his eyes peering into my soul, "From now on, recite this mantra: shri Krishnah sharanam mama."

I repeated the sacred phrase after him a few times, and after it had settled in my mind, he continued, "My name is Mangaldas, which means 'The follower of auspiciousness.' The blessed Lord called me here to Vrindavan, and now it is time for you to come live here with me. This ashram is called Shyam Kuti-Krishna's Love- bower Cottage."

The whole sequence was so dreamlike and profound. As I gazed towards the gentle flow of the Yamuna River, this mysterious mantra reciter continued, "The mantra means, 'Shri Krishna is my refuge.' Now, go and get your bags." At that moment, everything around the ashram started to shimmer. The sands seemed blissful and conscious, as if they were trying to tell me something that would take me years to understand. All I could reply was, "Shri Krishnah sharanam mama." I returned to the jaipuriya guest house, collected my few belongings and moved into Lord Krishna's Love-bower Cottage. Thus began my pilgrimage into the Path of Grace. Mangaldas taught me many things during those initial days-how to bathe by the well, wear a dhoti, wash pots with sand, make coal fires, how to cook, as well as various temple etiquettes that are still of great use today. Mangaldas' tiny, simple room above the temple contained a rope cot and a small cooking area. The center of the room housed, behind a curtain, a lovely picture of God playing the flute by the Yamuna River. This was Mangaldas' personal beloved Lord Krishna, named Murali Manohar, "The Enchanting flute Player."

My days there passed effortlessly into what seemed like an eternity. Mangaldas, I discovered, was a Gujarati devotional yogi and true lover of God. He stayed awake most of the night continually engaged in dialogue and exploits with his personal Beloved. As he explained to me, this Beloved lives beyond the effects of material virtues but can relate very personally with His ignited ones. We would wake before sunrise every day and walk the seven mile route around the sacred city of Vrindavan, while groups of pilgrims sang out, "Radhe Shyam Radhe Shyam, Shyam Shyam Radhe Radhe!" I was engaged full-time in recitation of the Krishna refuge mantra, and there seemed very little else for me to do.

The 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel

In the afternoon and evening Mangaldas would bring out a few well-worn devotional books and while reviewing them, he would translate their wisdom into English for me. He read to me the lives of great saints and sometimes sections of a text written by shri Harirayaji (1591-1711 CE) called 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel. One evening he said to me, "Listen to this," and commenced to translate a passage from the thirtieth letter:

Know the best mantra to be Shri Krishna's name, so recite and contemplate the supreme mantra, Shri Krishnah sharanam mama. The Beloved is replete with all virtues and plays infinite lilas, and to sing His praises is ultimate. In the 8th canto of the Shrimad Bhagavatam, Shri Shukracharya explains, "Any deficiency in one's mantra recitation, yogic method, place, time, or wealth is redeemed and fulfilled by the recitation of Shri Krishna's names." By reciting Shri Krishna's names, every mantra recitation is attained. Shri Gusainji has written, "O Hari! 'Remover of all sorrows' is the way the Vedas explain the meaning of Your name. May my focus be on it alone." Shri Krishna's name is a mantra and the essence of the Vedas and Shrutis. It can only be chanted with His grace.

Mangaldas then explained to me, "These letters were written by Shri Harirayaji, who, like his great-great grandfather Shri Mahaprabhu Vallabhacharya, is also respectfully called 'Mahaprabhuji'-a great being. Vallabhacharya, considered by his followers to be an incarnation of Lord Krishna, founded the Path of Grace. Shri Harirayaji was not only a master of devotional dharma, but also a seer. With the premonition that his younger brother's wife was about to pass away unexpectedly, Harirayaji began to write his brother letters of consolation. He filled these correspondences with devotional instructions that would give his brother, Shri Gopeshwarji, the necessary wisdom, fortitude and refuge to enable him to transcend the tragedy of his wife's passing."

People say that Shri Harirayaji wrote these letters to his brother while living in Jaisalmer, a remote walled city in the western Rajasthani desert, near the India- Pakistan border. Shri Harirayaji was the guru to the king of Iaisalmer; and today there is a temple dedicated to Shri Harirayaji's sitting place in the king's palace. It is said that everyone in Jaisalmer became Shri Harirayaji's disciple, and even today, most of the city follows his spiritual lineage.

Hundreds of miles of desert separated the two brothers. When Gopeshwarji received Shri Harirayaji's letters, he filed them away in a secure hole in the wall without ever opening them, thinking, "My dear brother is just writing me to say hello." But when his wife passed away, Shri Gopeshwarji, was plunged into grief and became unable to focus his mind on his Beloved's worship. In the midst of his despair, one of his disciples, Hari jivan Das, reminded him, "Have you ever looked at those letters Shri Harirayaji wrote you?"

Gopeshwarji then took that stack of letters out of the wall and began to review the teachings carefully implanted within them. In just a single reading, the letters had a transforming effect-as he wholeheartedly embraced the teachings found in the letters, Gopeshwarji's grief was sundered. He decided to compose a commentary on his brother's Sanskrit letters in the vernacular Brajbhasha-a mystic, poetic language which is still spoken today in Braj and is considered to be Lord Krishna's own mother tongue. In his comments on the final letter, Shri Gopeshwarji alludes to the circumstances in which these teachings arose:

Bless you, Hari Jivan Das! shri Harirayaji entered into your heart and with these letters, has sundered all of my misery. Do not consider these commentaries on Shri Harirayaji's letters to be my own; he has entered my heart and written them. Shri Vallabh and Shri Gusainji always reside in his heart, and due to their grace, these bhava-filled words have arisen. You are deeply insightful! please keep these devotional jewels concealed- they are not to be outwardly displayed.

Shri Harirayaji's Sanskrit letters and Shri Gopeshwarji's commentaries became known as Shiksha Patra: 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel. They contain the main teachings of the Path of Grace. Hundreds of years later, they are still being read by millions of Shri Vallabhacharya's followers.

The combination of walking around Vrindavan at dawn with Mangaldas, worshipping in the morning, and hearing the teachings in the afternoon and evening nourished my soul. These were my initial preparations for the translation of the 41 Letters. The sands of Vrindavan were also instrumental-they awoke within me something which all my previous spiritual attempts could not even approach. While simply lying on the sandy banks of the Yamuna River during those warm winter days, a sense of refuge arose. I also was nurtured by the many textual passages that Shri Harirayaji quotes in his letters. It all made so much sense to me. "Hari is not pleased with gifts, austerities, sacrifice, purity, or fasts, but only with pure devotion. Everything else is mere show." It seemed clear-the Supreme Brahman created this universe for the sake of sport, and when we see it in its pure form, it becomes delightfully full of God. It is found through His grace.

Mahaprabhu Shri Harirayaji

Shri Harirayaji's appearance in this world was to show us how to live the devotional lifestyle-how to attain what my dharmic brother Daniel Goleman explains in his own words as "emotional intelligence." Shri Harirayaji was born in the year 1591 CE in Gokul, the main seat of the Path of Grace, as the great-great grandson of Mahaprabhu Shrimad Vallabhacharya (1479-1531). Shrimad Vallabhacharya's son Shri Vitthalnathji Gusainji (1516-1586) further infused the devotional path with various arts and music, all delicately dedicated to the pleasure of his beloved Lord. He had seven sons, the second of which was Shri Govindarayaji (b. 1543). Shri Govindarayaji's first son, Shri Kalyanrayaji (b. 1569), was Shri Harirayaji's father, making Shri Harirayaji a fourth generation descendent from Mahaprabhu Shrimad vallabhacharya. The poet Rasikadas sings of his appearance:

Today in Shri Kalyanraya's home there is a celebration!
Shri Harirayaji is bom amidst song and celebration.
Shri Gusainji has appeared again in the form ofShri Harirayaji
To establish our firm devotion on the blessed path.
He appeared to allow us the vision of Krishna's intimate lilas.
To instruct his own souls, he wrote the 41 Letters.
Rasikadas bows to Shri Harirayaji-
He takes care of those who have no other refuge.

At the age of eight, Shri Harirayaji received the sacred thread ceremony and also took the first initiation into the Path of Grace from his father, Shri Kalyanrayaji. He later took Brahma Sambandha initiation in Gokul from Shri Gusainji's illustrious fourth son, Shri Gokulnathji. As head of the second seat of the Pushti Marg, the blessed Path of Grace, Shri Harirayaji spent his life worshipping a form of Lord Krishna named Shri Vitthalnathji, who resides today in Nathdvara, Rajasthan.

Shri Harirayaji's father, Shri Kalyanrayaji, was a renounced and saintly soul. Once Shri Vallabhacharya's older brother Keshavapuri approached Shri Gusainji and requested that one of Shri Gusainji's grandsons become the future head of his monastic order. Shri Kalyanrayaji, who was a mere child at the time, feared that he would be taken away by the monk. At that moment he composed a one-line poem in Brajbhasha and recited it in front of Shri Gusainji: "please let me live in Lord Krishna's land of Braj.

Contents

  Preface 1
1 Devotional Lifestyle 16
2 Nirodha 32
3 Means and Obstructions 44
4 Bhava 54
5 Separation 70
6 Grace-filled souls 76
7 Attachment 85
8 Singular Refuge 89
9 When? 95
10 The True Friend 108
11 Four Devotional Dharmas 113
12 Shri Swaminiji 117
13 You Alone 124
14 Shri Krishna's Lotus Feet 130
15 The Krishna Experience 133
16 Remember 137
17 Renunciation 142
18 Beloved in the Heart 148
19 The Age of Struggle 157
20 Do Not Worry 162
21 Association and Dedication 171
22 Treasure 176
23 Anxiety 179
24 The Beloved Protects 186
25 Shri Vallabh's Lotus Feet 196
26 Stuck to God 202
27 Obstructions and Virtues 206
28 Humility 215
29 Remember Surrender 225
30 Satsang 229
31 Chosen 235
32 Hari in the Heart 244
33 Humility 252
34 Love in Separation 257
35 Negative Association 269
36 Hari Accomplishes All 275
37 No Spiritual Means 283
38 Vrindavan Krishna 290
39 Under Your Sway 300
40 Devoid of Means 304
41 The Final Teachings 320
  Appendix 328
  Glossary 330
Sample Pages
















Shiksha Patra (Forty One Letters of Spiritual Counsel with Shri Gopeshwarji's Commentary)

Item Code:
NAM855
Cover:
Hardcover
Edition:
2013
ISBN:
9780982538333
Language:
English
Size:
10.0 inch X 7.5 inch
Pages:
344
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 845 gms
Price:
$45.00
Discounted:
$36.00   Shipping Free
You Save:
$9.00 (20%)
Look Inside the Book
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
Shiksha Patra (Forty One Letters of Spiritual Counsel with Shri Gopeshwarji's Commentary)

Verify the characters on the left

From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 642 times since 27th Feb, 2017

Preface

It was December, 1972 and I was a nineteen-year-old spiritual seeker. A series of karmas had brought me to Lord Krishna's playground-the sacred lands of Vrindavan in northern India. I was called there to meet the saint Neem Karoli Baba. During my first days there I stayed with a small group of other westerners at the jaipuriya guest house, near the Banki Bihari Krishna temple in downtown Vrindavan. It was an exciting and exotic time to be in India. I met "the Man" as we sometimes affectionately called Neem Karoli Baba, but because we could only meet with him for a few hours each day, I had ample time to explore the ancient devotional city.

One day, as I wandered along a path that encircled the city, I came across a small, idyllic ashram on the banks of the Yamuna River. I walked toward the main altar, a small Radha Krishna temple in the middle of a gentle courtyard that housed two cows and several holy, yogi-looking men. Suddenly a stout, long haired, black bearded man appeared on the scene of what seemed like a well-crafted yoga movie and called out to me in Hindi. It was my first week in India and his words, although warm and welcoming, I could not fathom. Sensing my confusion, he called up to the second story of the Krishna temple, which was shaded by a sacred Pepul tree. A few moments later, a slender man with silver hair neatly tied into a bun on top of his head slowly descended the stairs on the western side of the temple and approached me. I was mesmerized as he greeted me in perfect English, "Welcome to Vrindavan! What brings you here?" After I recounted my brief yogic history, he turned to me and said, his eyes peering into my soul, "From now on, recite this mantra: shri Krishnah sharanam mama."

I repeated the sacred phrase after him a few times, and after it had settled in my mind, he continued, "My name is Mangaldas, which means 'The follower of auspiciousness.' The blessed Lord called me here to Vrindavan, and now it is time for you to come live here with me. This ashram is called Shyam Kuti-Krishna's Love- bower Cottage."

The whole sequence was so dreamlike and profound. As I gazed towards the gentle flow of the Yamuna River, this mysterious mantra reciter continued, "The mantra means, 'Shri Krishna is my refuge.' Now, go and get your bags." At that moment, everything around the ashram started to shimmer. The sands seemed blissful and conscious, as if they were trying to tell me something that would take me years to understand. All I could reply was, "Shri Krishnah sharanam mama." I returned to the jaipuriya guest house, collected my few belongings and moved into Lord Krishna's Love-bower Cottage. Thus began my pilgrimage into the Path of Grace. Mangaldas taught me many things during those initial days-how to bathe by the well, wear a dhoti, wash pots with sand, make coal fires, how to cook, as well as various temple etiquettes that are still of great use today. Mangaldas' tiny, simple room above the temple contained a rope cot and a small cooking area. The center of the room housed, behind a curtain, a lovely picture of God playing the flute by the Yamuna River. This was Mangaldas' personal beloved Lord Krishna, named Murali Manohar, "The Enchanting flute Player."

My days there passed effortlessly into what seemed like an eternity. Mangaldas, I discovered, was a Gujarati devotional yogi and true lover of God. He stayed awake most of the night continually engaged in dialogue and exploits with his personal Beloved. As he explained to me, this Beloved lives beyond the effects of material virtues but can relate very personally with His ignited ones. We would wake before sunrise every day and walk the seven mile route around the sacred city of Vrindavan, while groups of pilgrims sang out, "Radhe Shyam Radhe Shyam, Shyam Shyam Radhe Radhe!" I was engaged full-time in recitation of the Krishna refuge mantra, and there seemed very little else for me to do.

The 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel

In the afternoon and evening Mangaldas would bring out a few well-worn devotional books and while reviewing them, he would translate their wisdom into English for me. He read to me the lives of great saints and sometimes sections of a text written by shri Harirayaji (1591-1711 CE) called 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel. One evening he said to me, "Listen to this," and commenced to translate a passage from the thirtieth letter:

Know the best mantra to be Shri Krishna's name, so recite and contemplate the supreme mantra, Shri Krishnah sharanam mama. The Beloved is replete with all virtues and plays infinite lilas, and to sing His praises is ultimate. In the 8th canto of the Shrimad Bhagavatam, Shri Shukracharya explains, "Any deficiency in one's mantra recitation, yogic method, place, time, or wealth is redeemed and fulfilled by the recitation of Shri Krishna's names." By reciting Shri Krishna's names, every mantra recitation is attained. Shri Gusainji has written, "O Hari! 'Remover of all sorrows' is the way the Vedas explain the meaning of Your name. May my focus be on it alone." Shri Krishna's name is a mantra and the essence of the Vedas and Shrutis. It can only be chanted with His grace.

Mangaldas then explained to me, "These letters were written by Shri Harirayaji, who, like his great-great grandfather Shri Mahaprabhu Vallabhacharya, is also respectfully called 'Mahaprabhuji'-a great being. Vallabhacharya, considered by his followers to be an incarnation of Lord Krishna, founded the Path of Grace. Shri Harirayaji was not only a master of devotional dharma, but also a seer. With the premonition that his younger brother's wife was about to pass away unexpectedly, Harirayaji began to write his brother letters of consolation. He filled these correspondences with devotional instructions that would give his brother, Shri Gopeshwarji, the necessary wisdom, fortitude and refuge to enable him to transcend the tragedy of his wife's passing."

People say that Shri Harirayaji wrote these letters to his brother while living in Jaisalmer, a remote walled city in the western Rajasthani desert, near the India- Pakistan border. Shri Harirayaji was the guru to the king of Iaisalmer; and today there is a temple dedicated to Shri Harirayaji's sitting place in the king's palace. It is said that everyone in Jaisalmer became Shri Harirayaji's disciple, and even today, most of the city follows his spiritual lineage.

Hundreds of miles of desert separated the two brothers. When Gopeshwarji received Shri Harirayaji's letters, he filed them away in a secure hole in the wall without ever opening them, thinking, "My dear brother is just writing me to say hello." But when his wife passed away, Shri Gopeshwarji, was plunged into grief and became unable to focus his mind on his Beloved's worship. In the midst of his despair, one of his disciples, Hari jivan Das, reminded him, "Have you ever looked at those letters Shri Harirayaji wrote you?"

Gopeshwarji then took that stack of letters out of the wall and began to review the teachings carefully implanted within them. In just a single reading, the letters had a transforming effect-as he wholeheartedly embraced the teachings found in the letters, Gopeshwarji's grief was sundered. He decided to compose a commentary on his brother's Sanskrit letters in the vernacular Brajbhasha-a mystic, poetic language which is still spoken today in Braj and is considered to be Lord Krishna's own mother tongue. In his comments on the final letter, Shri Gopeshwarji alludes to the circumstances in which these teachings arose:

Bless you, Hari Jivan Das! shri Harirayaji entered into your heart and with these letters, has sundered all of my misery. Do not consider these commentaries on Shri Harirayaji's letters to be my own; he has entered my heart and written them. Shri Vallabh and Shri Gusainji always reside in his heart, and due to their grace, these bhava-filled words have arisen. You are deeply insightful! please keep these devotional jewels concealed- they are not to be outwardly displayed.

Shri Harirayaji's Sanskrit letters and Shri Gopeshwarji's commentaries became known as Shiksha Patra: 41 Letters of Spiritual Counsel. They contain the main teachings of the Path of Grace. Hundreds of years later, they are still being read by millions of Shri Vallabhacharya's followers.

The combination of walking around Vrindavan at dawn with Mangaldas, worshipping in the morning, and hearing the teachings in the afternoon and evening nourished my soul. These were my initial preparations for the translation of the 41 Letters. The sands of Vrindavan were also instrumental-they awoke within me something which all my previous spiritual attempts could not even approach. While simply lying on the sandy banks of the Yamuna River during those warm winter days, a sense of refuge arose. I also was nurtured by the many textual passages that Shri Harirayaji quotes in his letters. It all made so much sense to me. "Hari is not pleased with gifts, austerities, sacrifice, purity, or fasts, but only with pure devotion. Everything else is mere show." It seemed clear-the Supreme Brahman created this universe for the sake of sport, and when we see it in its pure form, it becomes delightfully full of God. It is found through His grace.

Mahaprabhu Shri Harirayaji

Shri Harirayaji's appearance in this world was to show us how to live the devotional lifestyle-how to attain what my dharmic brother Daniel Goleman explains in his own words as "emotional intelligence." Shri Harirayaji was born in the year 1591 CE in Gokul, the main seat of the Path of Grace, as the great-great grandson of Mahaprabhu Shrimad Vallabhacharya (1479-1531). Shrimad Vallabhacharya's son Shri Vitthalnathji Gusainji (1516-1586) further infused the devotional path with various arts and music, all delicately dedicated to the pleasure of his beloved Lord. He had seven sons, the second of which was Shri Govindarayaji (b. 1543). Shri Govindarayaji's first son, Shri Kalyanrayaji (b. 1569), was Shri Harirayaji's father, making Shri Harirayaji a fourth generation descendent from Mahaprabhu Shrimad vallabhacharya. The poet Rasikadas sings of his appearance:

Today in Shri Kalyanraya's home there is a celebration!
Shri Harirayaji is bom amidst song and celebration.
Shri Gusainji has appeared again in the form ofShri Harirayaji
To establish our firm devotion on the blessed path.
He appeared to allow us the vision of Krishna's intimate lilas.
To instruct his own souls, he wrote the 41 Letters.
Rasikadas bows to Shri Harirayaji-
He takes care of those who have no other refuge.

At the age of eight, Shri Harirayaji received the sacred thread ceremony and also took the first initiation into the Path of Grace from his father, Shri Kalyanrayaji. He later took Brahma Sambandha initiation in Gokul from Shri Gusainji's illustrious fourth son, Shri Gokulnathji. As head of the second seat of the Pushti Marg, the blessed Path of Grace, Shri Harirayaji spent his life worshipping a form of Lord Krishna named Shri Vitthalnathji, who resides today in Nathdvara, Rajasthan.

Shri Harirayaji's father, Shri Kalyanrayaji, was a renounced and saintly soul. Once Shri Vallabhacharya's older brother Keshavapuri approached Shri Gusainji and requested that one of Shri Gusainji's grandsons become the future head of his monastic order. Shri Kalyanrayaji, who was a mere child at the time, feared that he would be taken away by the monk. At that moment he composed a one-line poem in Brajbhasha and recited it in front of Shri Gusainji: "please let me live in Lord Krishna's land of Braj.

Contents

  Preface 1
1 Devotional Lifestyle 16
2 Nirodha 32
3 Means and Obstructions 44
4 Bhava 54
5 Separation 70
6 Grace-filled souls 76
7 Attachment 85
8 Singular Refuge 89
9 When? 95
10 The True Friend 108
11 Four Devotional Dharmas 113
12 Shri Swaminiji 117
13 You Alone 124
14 Shri Krishna's Lotus Feet 130
15 The Krishna Experience 133
16 Remember 137
17 Renunciation 142
18 Beloved in the Heart 148
19 The Age of Struggle 157
20 Do Not Worry 162
21 Association and Dedication 171
22 Treasure 176
23 Anxiety 179
24 The Beloved Protects 186
25 Shri Vallabh's Lotus Feet 196
26 Stuck to God 202
27 Obstructions and Virtues 206
28 Humility 215
29 Remember Surrender 225
30 Satsang 229
31 Chosen 235
32 Hari in the Heart 244
33 Humility 252
34 Love in Separation 257
35 Negative Association 269
36 Hari Accomplishes All 275
37 No Spiritual Means 283
38 Vrindavan Krishna 290
39 Under Your Sway 300
40 Devoid of Means 304
41 The Final Teachings 320
  Appendix 328
  Glossary 330
Sample Pages
















Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy

Related Items

Ocean of Grace (The Teachings of His Holiness Goswami Shri Prathameshji)
by Shyamdas
Hardcover (Edition: 2007)
Pratham Peeth Publications
Item Code: NAG612
$25.00$20.00
You save: $5.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
In Praise of Vallabh
by Gopaldas
Paperback (Edition: 2002)
Pratham Peeth Publications
Item Code: NAG373
$15.00$12.00
You save: $3.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Loving Wisdom
by Shyamdas
Paperback (Edition: 2007)
Pratham Peeth Publications
Item Code: NAG676
$10.00$8.00
You save: $2.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Ecstatic Couplets: The Yugal Gita from Shrimad Bhagavatam
by Shyamdas
Paperback (Edition: 2010)
Pratham Peeth Publications
Item Code: NAF812
$15.00$12.00
You save: $3.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Inner Goddess
by Shyamdas
Hardcover (Edition: 2009)
Pratham peeth Publication
Item Code: IHE077
$40.00$32.00
You save: $8.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Krishna's Inner Circle - The Ashta Chaap Poets (With Commentary of Shri Gokulnathji and Shri Harirayaji)
Item Code: NAN930
$38.00$30.40
You save: $7.60 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Teachings of Shri Vallabhacharya (Sanskrit Text, Transliteration and English Translation)
by Shyamdas
Hardcover (Edition: 2010)
Pratham Peeth Publication
Item Code: NAC873
$25.00$20.00
You save: $5.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Path of Grace
by Shyamdas
Hardcover (Edition: 2010)
Pratham Peeth Publications
Item Code: NAG372
$25.00$20.00
You save: $5.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Sri Vidyasagaram (Set of 2 Volumes)
by Atmananda Natha
Paperback (Edition: 2014)
Sri Vidya Temple Society
Item Code: NAI329
$50.00$40.00
You save: $10.00 (20%)
SOLD
Sri Vidya Sagaram: Caturayatana Puja (Volume-2)
by Atmananda Natha
Paperback (Edition: 2014)
Sri Vidya Temple Society
Item Code: NAH165
$35.00$28.00
You save: $7.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Sakta Tantrik Cult In India - An Old Book
by Haripada Chakraborti
Hardcover (Edition: 1996)
Punthi Pustak
Item Code: NAG419
$35.00$28.00
You save: $7.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Purusha Sukta (Text, Transliteration, Translation and Commentary)
Item Code: NAF096
$12.00$9.60
You save: $2.40 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Sri Vidya: Sri Cakra Puja Vidhih (How to Perform Sri Cakra Puja)
Hardcover (Edition: 2013)
Caitanyananda
Item Code: NAH221
$50.00$40.00
You save: $10.00 (20%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now

Testimonials

Very grateful for this service, of making this precious treasure of Haveli Sangeet for ThakurJi so easily in the US. Appreciate the fact that notation is provided.
Leena, USA.
The Bhairava painting I ordered by Sri Kailash Raj is excellent. I have been purchasing from Exotic India for well over a decade and am always beyond delighted with my extraordinary purchases and customer service. Thank you.
Marc, UK
I have been buying from Exotic India for years and am always pleased and excited to receive my packages. Thanks for the quality products.
Delia, USA
As ever, brilliant price and service.
Howard, UK.
The best and fastest service worldwide - I am in Australia and I put in a big order of books (14 items) on a Wednesday; it was sent on Friday and arrived at my doorstep early on Monday morning - amazing! All very securely packed in a very strong cardboard box. I have bought several times from Exotic India and the service is always exceptionally good. THANK YOU and NAMASTE!
Charles (Rudra)
I just wanted to say that this is I think my 3rd (big) order from you, and the last two times I received immaculate service, the books arrived well and it has been a very pleasant experience. Just wanted to say thanks for your efficient service.
Shantala, Belgium
Thank you so much EXOTIC INDIA for the wonderfull packaging!! I received my order today and it was gift wrapped with so much love and taste in a beautiful golden gift wrap and everything was neat and beautifully packed. Also my order came very fast... i am impressed! Besides selling fantastic items, you provide an exceptional customer service and i will surely purchase again from you! I am very glad and happy :) Thank you, Salma
Salma, Canada.
Artwork received today. Very pleased both with the product quality and speed of delivery. Many thanks for your help.
Carl, UK.
I wanted to let you know how happy we are with our framed pieces of Shree Durga and Shree Kali. Thank you and thank your framers for us. By the way, this month we offered a Puja and Yagna to the Ardhanarishwara murti we purchased from you last November. The Brahmin priest, Shree Vivek Godbol, who was visiting LA preformed the rites. He really loved our murti and thought it very paka. I am so happy to have found your site , it is very paka and trustworthy. Plus such great packing and quick shipping. Thanks for your service Vipin, it is a pleasure.
Gina, USA
My marble statue of Durga arrived today in perfect condition, it's such a beautiful statue. Thanks again for giving me a discount on it, I'm always very pleased with the items I order from you. You always have the best quality items.
Charles, Tennessee
TRUSTe
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2017 © Exotic India