Bhrigu Sanghita: Astrology and Palmistry Come Together To Predict Future: www.aristocrat-club.ru: Maharshi Bhrigu: Books.
Table of contents
- Bhrigu Samhita
- Lost manuscript
- Bhrigu Samhita: Predictive Techniques Deciphered
- Aap Ka Bhavishya Articles
- Bhrigu – The Gold Scales
More so, how could he even dare to curse the deities who, by their mercy, had bestowed upon him many favors and made him so illustrious?
Even when he had been unimaginably haughty, the Gods had displayed forbearance and kindness when they could have burnt him to ashes by a mere glance. Only then Bhrighu realized that the best of merits was to remain free of vain pride and conceit. He begged pardons from the Gods who were glad to bless him, seeing that he had realized his folly. Since then the Trimurtis have been the supreme owners of the purnahuti and the devotees could offer the aahuti to the God of their choice and devotion.
Maharishi Bhrigu collected birth charts, wrote full-life predictions and compiled them together as Bhrigu Samhita. Bhrigu Samhita is believed to be the first book of its kind in the field of astrology. A few parts of Bhrigu Samhita have survived the wear of time and are still available in different parts of India.
The Hindu scriptures, I recalled, state that time is a mental concept. In their view, life may be compared to a book, the events of which we are conscious only as we pass from page to page. The pages are turned for us. Could we ourselves hold the book, we would be able to look ahead and read what is written in later chapters.
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Essentially, there is no past, present, and future. These all exist simultaneously. But for practical purposes we may say that the present is where the book is presently opened. A natural question arises: What about free will?
If the future is already determined for us, doesn't this make us all just puppets in the hands of fate? Not so, say the ancient teachings. For it is man himself who determines how his role shall read. The operative principle is the law of cause and effect, known in India as the law of Karma. Even in creations by human artists whimsical fate is ruled out.
Any truly competent author lets his characters work out their own destinies.
He may see clearly before he ever writes the first page of a novel, all that must occur to them as the story unfolds. But his book always in a sense "writes itself. Nor will he impose on his characters destinies that they haven't themselves in some way invited. If God did not know the entire future of His universe and of all its creatures, He would not be omniscient. Foreknowledge need not contradict the doctrine of free will. The human race deteremines its future by what it is, not by what some Higher Being decrees it shall be.
Countless persons have had uncanny feelings - and other, vivid dreams - that something unexpected was going to happen. And it did actually come to pass. Great prophets may be considered simply to have perfected this natural power, infrequently expressed in the lives of ordinary men.
In other words, sages have attuned themselves more exactly to the omniscience of God.
Bhrigu Samhita: Predictive Techniques Deciphered
I began to wonder seriously, as I struggled through this philosophical hinterland, whether Bhrigu could not, just possibly, have written such an improbable book as this Samhita. If he had, I thought, what impressive support it would give to the claim of modern Hindus that their ancient wisdom was as realistic, in its own way, as out Twentieth Century sciences! The matter seemed well worth the small effort of investigation.
Here follow some important excerpts and quotations from the book, a copy of which can be ordered here : "Bhrigu never tells you anything negative unless there is some positive good that may come of the revelation. He has warned my brother of something serious that could happen to him, but he has also suggested a way out of the predicament. Very few are reproved by Bhrigu for their weaknesses, moral or otherwise. Bhrigu was a man of God. Like all saints, he preferred encouraging people in their virtues to condemning them for their faults.
The highway to Barnala, though paved, was so uneven it made conversation difficult. The country on both sides of us was mostly flat and uninteresting. Broad, semi-arid fields made way occasionally, as if grudgingly, for tiny, poor villages that clung piteously to the roadside. The people living here seemed to eke out only a bare subsistence from the soil. I thought sadly of the need of Indian villages for Western technical skills. And then I found myself meditating on the peace reflected in the faces of so many of the villagers.
Have not they, too, something tangible and worthwhile to offer to us in the West? Can we, for all our material glory, honestly say that we have found fulfillment - lacking, as most of us do, contentment and a peaceful heart?
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The harsh, dry countryside around us, seemingly resentful of man's intrusion, finally surrendered to the swaggering conquest of the little, bustling town of Barnala. We bounced through narrow streets until we reached Gaushala Road.
Aap Ka Bhavishya Articles
But apparently the Samhita requires no publicity. Already the room was beginning to fill up with people anxious to secure readings for themselves. They squatted quietly in hopeful expectation, like patients in a doctor's parlor. It would be digressing from our story here to enter into a serious discussion of transmigration of souls. The point may be conssidered, however, that if the Bhrigu Samhita is proved to be genuine it will add considerable weight to the case for this doctrine. I examined them. They seemed old, I thought - yet not so ancient as I had expected.
We stood up to greet him. He welcomed Raja Mrigendra first, with a trace of deference in his manner for his visitor's rank. Next he was introduced to me. The pandit's face and bearing impressed me favorably.
Bhrigu – The Gold Scales
I was sorry to find that he spoke no English. Others had to translate our conversation, which took time and probably left many thoughts uncommunicated. Nevertheless, we were able to converse together with a fair degree of fluency. Surkant Jha put it in the book by the name of Ravan Samhita.
What a shame. Later on I realized that the author Dr. Surkant Jha has also translated 'Prashna Marga' and published by the same publication house. So when he didn't find astrology section in his manuscript, he just copied Prashna Marga and put it in the name of Ravan Samhita. Well done Mr. Copy-pasting doesn't end here. I didn't find much difference between his translation and Ranjan Publication translation. It was more of find and replace of certain words and phrases using computer. I must say I am very disappointed. Later has published some excellent Sanskrit translations and I am indebted to them.
I just want to caution astrologers to be very careful of buying 'Ravan Samhita' by 'Chowkhamba Sanskrit Series Office', it is not worth the money. If you are astrologer, better get 'Prashna Marga'. If you are interested in rest of the material, get 'Chaturgyan'. I am Punit Pandey and I write this blog.