Difference between revisions of "Mahāśvetā"

From Hindupedia, the Hindu Encyclopedia
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Mahāśvetā literally means ‘the great white pure mantra’.
 
Mahāśvetā literally means ‘the great white pure mantra’.
  
Fasting and japa or repetition of prescribed mantras are supposed to give great merit. If the mantra ‘hrāih hrīiii sah’ (called mahāśvetā) is repeated on a Sunday along with fasting, it is said to yield whatever one wants.
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Fasting and japa or repetition of prescribed mantras are supposed to give great merit. If the mantra ‘hrāih hrīiii sah’, called as  mahāśvetā, is repeated on a Sunday along with fasting, it is said to yield whatever one wants.
  
  

Revision as of 11:09, 30 June 2015

By Swami Harshananda

Sometimes transliterated as: Mahasveta, MahAZvetA, Mahaashvetaa


Mahāśvetā literally means ‘the great white pure mantra’.

Fasting and japa or repetition of prescribed mantras are supposed to give great merit. If the mantra ‘hrāih hrīiii sah’, called as mahāśvetā, is repeated on a Sunday along with fasting, it is said to yield whatever one wants.


References

  • The Concise Encyclopedia of Hinduism, Swami Harshananda, Ram Krishna Math, Bangalore