Bharathi and Advaita
- Social Liberation,
- Unity of the People
How to Cite
Copyright (c) 2021
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Bharati is the twentieth-century non-recipient. The English of India; During the year, poetry was written in the form of poetry, liberation, social liberation, and the unity of the people with regards to the separation of religions and religions. These songs, legends, myths, and philosophies were completely different and gave new meaning to various god ideas. Bharati, who is the best spiritual poet, has established himself as the Advaita Vedanta by placing himself in the words of the Gita, who sees the soul in all things and sees everything in the soul. The purpose of this article is to explain Bharati's Advaita principle. Gnanika Kavi Bharati, the principle of the best of the Naradharata Bharatam, has manifested himself as an Advaita Vedantic. One that is not two is Brahman. It has penetrated the universe and the cosmos, the myths and the lives. Hiding this state of affairs is a delusion, a world, and a trap. The conqueror of illusion; Bharati's Advaita principle is that Jeevanmukthan is. It is the clear thought of Bharatiya. He emphasizes oneness among many deities. Bharatiya had a great sense of unity within the religion. That is why the rule of Brahman in the soil and sky is the realization of the sovereignty of Brahman in the Panchabhutas. Realizing that the sovereignty of the Brahman is frozen in all life, the poet realizes that the Brahman is also in the Paramatma jivatmas. Bharatiya illuminating the Advaita light is illusory. She refuses to fear death. He cautioned against the possibility of differences due to the illusion of inner turmoil. Your business is here to love people in an effort to inspire them! This is the way to see the differences; The Advaita Principle of Bharati is that humanity will excel if everyone has the sense of "I am everything".
- Bharathiar, (1997) Bharathiar Kavithaigal, Manivasagar Pathippagam, Chennai, India
- Lakshmanan, K., (2012) Indian Philosophy, Palaniyappa Brothers, Chennai, India
- Mahadevan, P., (1954) Hindu Religious Philosophy (Translator-Raja bahadur), Tamil Publishing Corporation, Chennai, India
- Sir Jayendra Saraswathi Swamigal., (1982) Adi Shankarar history, Kanchi Samakodi Peedam, Kanchipuram, India