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I, there fore, tell thee to sit here in meditation and swallow up any thing that falls into thy hands, so that thy wish may be fulfilled. The pinda from the bill of the ghar fell into the hands of Anjani, and she swallowed it up as directed by Siva. The ghar was a devangana who had become a bird by the curse of Indra. This god was displeased with her, because she did not dance properly; and it was appointed by Bramhadev that she would be released from the curse, as soon as the pinda fell into the hands of Anjani.
The devangana was accordingly released from the curse; and after her release she went to Indra. Anjani, after a period of nine months, was delivered of a powerful on called Maruti He was a monkey and had a long tail.
When he saw the light, he was hungry; and when he did not get any thing to eat, he went to devour the sun, taking him for a fruit. At that time Rahu also came there to devour the sun, when Maruti said to him " Who art thou? I have come here first to devour the fruit. In the mean-time, Maruti was brought down by his father, the wind. They grew up, and the ceremonies of investing them with sacred threads were performed.
They were taught by Vashista the Vedas [Sacred writings of the Hindus, and mantras.
Dasharatha received him cordially and worshipped him with devotion. The Rishi blessed him and said to him, " Dasharatha, I want you to give me a promise [Incantations] that you will give me whatever I will ask from you.
They have often destroyed our havans; and consequently we are not able to perform our yagnya[A sacrifice. No one can kill them except Rama. I therefore, wish you to send Rama with me to kill the demons. How can he kill the mountain-like demons? You may ask me for any other thing but not Rama. At any rate I must now take Rama with me. Dasharatha,then brought Rama and Lakshuinan before his sabha and gave them in charge of the Rishi.
Vishwamitra then accompanied by two young boys, set out for the forest, where the Rishis were performing their yadnya. But on the road they were encountered by Tatika, a hideous and frightful demoness.
She had the strength of ten thousand elephants, her chest was as large as a mountain, her hair and dress were saturated with blood, the strings of dead-bodies were put round her neck, and her head was besmeared with sliindur[Keil powders.
Twenty crores[Ten millions] of demons, headed by Banasur, a very powerful demon, then came upon Rama to revenge the killing of the demoness; but they all were repulsed by him with heavy loss. After the defeat of the demons they proceeded on their journey ; and when they came near a shila,[A flat stone] it began to tremble as soon as the dust from the feet of Rama fell upon it ; and no sooner did he touch it with his feet, than it became a beautiful woman who, bowing to Rama, returned to her husband.
The story of how the woman became a shila is as follows:Chapter 9 Bramhadev had a very beautiful daughter, named Ahilya. Many gods and kings requested her father to give her away in marriage to them. But Bramhadev had made a condition that whoever would go round the earth and return within six hours, should marry her without loss of time.
Whereupon all the kings and gods, including Indra, went round the earth, but none could return within six hours except Gowtam, a Rishi, to whom Ahilya was married agreeably to the condition. Indra became very jealous of the Rishi and sought to outrage her modesty. Some time after his marriage he and his wife went to a river with Rishis for ablutions on the day of an eclipse. After their ablutions were over, Gowtam sat there with other Rishis for meditation ; and his wife returned home.
While she was alone in her abode, Indra went there in the form of her husband and outraged her modesty. In the mean-time, Gowtam returned home; and finding Indra in the abode he cursed him and Ahilya, saying that there would be one thousand ulcers on the body of the god and that his wife would be a shila and remain in that state for sixty thousand years ; but that as there was no fault on her part, she would be released from the curse, when Rama would touch her with his feet.
Ahilya accordingly became a shila and Indra a peacock with one thousand ulcers on his body. While the god in the form of a peacock was flying about in forests, the other gods prayed to Gowtam for him, who, having been pleased with them, restored Indra to his former state and turned all the ulcers on his body int eyes. After the release of Ahilya from the curse, Vishwainitra proceeded on his journey with Rama and Lakshuman. Shatanand, a son of Ahilya and the priest of the king, Janak, also accompanied him.
They all arrived at the city of Mathila and put up at a garden there. At the request of Rama Vfshwawitra related the story of the birth of Sita, a daughter of Janak, which is as follows: Chapter One day he said to Lakshmi, wife of Vishnu, I wish you would be born in my family and become my daughter. She replied, If I be born in your family and I become your daughter, you will be miserable.
I have however no objection to become your daughter, if my husband tell me to do so. Whereupon the king performed a severe penance to gain the favour of Vishnu, who was pleased with him and gave him a fruit, which the king took at home and kept with him.
After nine months were over, the fruit bore a female child, the same Lakshmi. The king, having got a daughter, became exceedingly glad and named the child Padmakshi.
She grew up aad became marriageable. Many kiags, demi-gods and Rishis requested her father to give her away iamarriage to them, but he refused to comply with their request, saying that he would marry her to a man whose body was dark blue.
At this refusal they all got enraged and killed the king on the spot. Whereupon his daughter threw herself into a havan in which theconsecrated fire was burning. At that time Ravan happened to look at her, and was captivated with her charms. He immediately extinguished the fire with a view to catch her, but she disappeared. He found in the havan five ratnas [precious stones; gems] which he gave to his wife, Mandodari.
The five ratnas were placed by Ravana and his wife in a box and soon after, they found, to their greatsurprise, that a female child played in it with pleasure. Ravana lifted the child, but Mandodari said, 'If you keep this child here, the whole of Lanka will be set on fire.
The kingdom of Padmaksha was annihilated on account of this child, and the poor king was killed by the kings and demi gods who had gone there to marry her. I, therefore, propose that the box should be thrown somewhere else. The minister accordingly ordered his men to carry the box and bury it as directed by Ravana.
The men lifted up the box, when the child said, ' I shall again come here and extirpate all the demons.
Ravana got enraged and was about to kill the child, when Mandodari prevented him from doing so. The box was then carried at night and buried in the field presented by Janak to a Brahmin. One day while the Brahmin was ploughing his field, he found the box and carried it to the king. The box was opened and, to the great astonishment of all, a girl of the age of five years was found in it.
As soon as the king saw her, he was moved with affection, and brought her up as his daughter. Chapter One day Purusharam, having killed all the Kshatriyas [Warriors] on earth, came to the kingdom of Janak. He went into the palace with the king to take dinner ; and when he came out after dinner, he found that some one had removed the dhanusha [bow ] placed by him at the court of the king.
He was greatly enraged and said, 'Who has taken my dhanusha! It is so heavy that it can not be removed even by thousands of elephants. No sooner did she behold her father than she left the dhanusha there and ran away.
Seeing this, Purusharam said to the king, 'My incarnation is now over. Let the dhanusha be here. I now advise you to hold a suyamwar [The choosing from amongst a public assembly, of a spouse by a female.
So saying Purusharam left for his abode. Soon after, the king held a suyamwar and invited to it all the kings and rishis on earth. We too are going there only' concluded Viswamithra. All attended the suyamwar including Ravana, who came there without invitation. The king told the assembly that Sita would be married to any man who would lift up the dhanusha and break it off.
Ravana then stepped forward and loudly said with pride and vanity, 'This bow is a trifling thing to me. I shall break it off in a second. I know, ye, weak kings and Rishis, will not be able to lift it up. It is I who would lift up the dhanusha and break it off. Sita will be my wife, and 1 shall be her husband. So saying, he began to lift up the dhannsha with all his strength and force.
While he was lifting it up, it fell heavily on his breast, and consequently he panted for breath and implored others to help him, when Rama immediately removed it, at the suggestion of Viswamitra, and broke it into two pieces. Sita, who was seated all the time on the back of an elephant, put the garland in her hands round the neck of Rama, when Ravana returned to Lanka with shame and confusion. Janak informed Dasharatha of the suyamwar and requested him to come to Mithila to celebrate the marriage of his son with Sita.
Dasharatha, full of joy, went to Mithila with his wives, sons, and courtiers. Rama knew that Purusharam would come and fight with him on account of the dhanusha he had broken ; and, therefore, he did not like to stay any longer at Mithila. But at the request of his fatherin-law he stayed there for a few days more. In the meantime, Narada went to Purusharam and told him that a man called Rama had broken his dhanusha.
He was greatly enraged at this news ; and having come to MithiJa, he kicked up a great row about the dhanusha. To foment the quarrel Narada told him that Rama had broken the bow and that he was so proud that he did not even come down to receive him. Purusharam got indignant and let off arrows at Rama, which melted away, as soon as the latter saw them. Puru sharam, knowing that his incarnation was over, laid down his arms and weapons, when Rama came down and embraced him heartily.
Soon after, Dasharatha, accompanied by his wives and sons, returned to Ayodya with exultation and joy. The king had invited to the marriageof Rama his brother-in- law, Sangramajit, who requested the former to send Bharat and Shatrughana to spend a few days with" him. Dasaratha bade his sons go with him, though they were unwilling to part with his brothers, Rama and Lakshuman even for a single moment. Kayakayi pressed her sons to go with her brother ; and they accordingly went with him.
Rama and Lakshuman were very obedient to their parents and served them with all their heart and soul. One day the king looking to his old age, made up his mind to install Rama in the throne of Ayodya. He made every preparation to perform the ceremony of installation and invited to it all the kings and Rishis on earth. All the gods and Brahmans were afraid that if Rama was installed in the throne of Ayodya, he would not go to Lanka and relieve them from the oppression of the demons.
Dear all Here is chapter- 13 from the book Ram Vijaya. Readers who have missed out any chapter can read them by clicking on the link provided below this chapter. Jai Sai Ram Viranchi,[Lord Brahma] one of the gods, therefore, sent one Vikalpa to go to Ayodya and prejudice Kayakayi and all the subjects of the king against Rama and put an obstacle in the performance of the ceremony, so that the prince might go to the forest of the demons and kill them all. Vikalpa tried his utmost to prejudice them against Rama; but they were all so good and pious that they remained faithful to the prince.
There was only one wicked woman, Mantra, a favourite maidservant of Kayakayi, whom he prejudiced against Rama. She hated the prince ; and with a view to deprive him of the throne of Ayodya, she went into the room of Kayakayi and, throwing herself onthe ground, began to beat her breast with tears in her eyes, when Kayakayi asked her what the cause of her grief was.
Mantra replied, "You, unfortunate woman! Your husband is going to install Rama in the throne of Ayodya, and as soon as he is placed on the throne, he will kill your both the sons. I shall be very glad, if your Bharat is installed in the throne. Kayakayi said, " I have no objection to the installation of Rama whom I love.
Kayakayi went to quiet her when Vikalpa also prejudiced her against Rama. Mantra, seeing a sudden change in her mistress, was mightily pleased with her and kissed her. Kayakayi said, "My dearest, just tell me what I should do to get rid of Rama.
I, therefore, tell you with pleasure that if the king come to see you, ask him to fulfil the promise given by him to you during the battle he had fought with the demons in heaven. Do you remember the promise given by him to you. He promised you that he would give you whatever you would ask from him as a reward for helping him in the battle. You should, therefore, ask the king to send Rama to the forest of the demons for fourteen years and place Bharat on the throne of Ayodya.
And another thing is that if the prince goes to the forest, the king will soon die of grief for his son ; and it will be then a very good thing for you and your sons to pass your days in happiness.
Kayakayi liked the advice of Mantra j and before the king came into her room at night, she had taken off her ornaments and thrown herself onthe ground with her hair in disorder. In the meantime, the king entered her room and asked her what the matter was, when she replied, " Thou, wicked king. Be gone. I know your heart. You are going to banish my sons to a forest and give the kingdom to Rama. I do not want you in my room. What I want from you is that you should banish Rama to the forest of the demons for fourteen years and install my son Bharat in the throne of Ayodya.
In the meantime, his faithful minister, Sumntra came and informed the king, who was lying on the ground in disorder, that everything was ready for performing the ceremony of installation, when the latter told the former what had happened in the room of Kayakayi.
The minister, being exceedingly sorry, went and called Rama in the room of Kayakayi. The prince came and implored his father to tell him the cause of his grief, when Kayakayi replied "The king had given me a promise at the battle with the demons that he would give me whatever I would ask from him. I have asked him to fulfil that promise, and since then he has been very sorry. I have no objection to do so. It is just the same thing to me, because Bharat and I are one.
Rama then, taking his leave of Kayakayi went to his mother, Kausalya, and told her what had happened. Kausalya became very sorry and said, Thou shalt not leave me. Hide thyself in my room for fourteen years, and I shall keep the secrecy. I cannot remain without thee. I am now bound by my promise to go to the forest. I cannot live here without you, and if you leave me here alone and go to the forest, I shall commit suicide.
I cannot take you with me to the forest, as you are delicate and will not be able to bear hardship with me. I, therefore, go down on my knees and implore you not to leave me here alone.
Lastly he went to take his leave of Dasharatha, when the king said with tears in his eyes, " I feel much for thee. The wicked and wretched woman has done this all, and I do not think that I shall live until tliou returnest to Ayodya. I shall die of grief for thee. As I cannot tell thee to break the promise given by thee to Kayakayi, I give thee my consent to go to the forest.
Child, take with thee all necessary things and pass thy days in happiness.
I shall dress myself in valkalyas [barks of a tree] and pass my days in meditation. They arrived at Ganga teera, where Rama sat down for rest on the grass under the shade of a tree near a beautiful river and, having refreshed himself there, requested a fisherman called Guhaka, who was his devotee, to convey him with Sita and Lakshuman to the other side of the river. Guha asked him who he was, when he informed him that he was Rama, the eldest son of Dasharatha. Whereupon the fisherman, having embraced him, conveyed him with Sita and Lakshuman to the other side of the river, when Sumant took his leave of the prince and returned to Ayodya.
Rama then went to the abode of Bharadwaj, a Rishi, who worshipped him and requested him to stay with him for about fifteen days, when the prince said, "I cannot stay with you any longer, because the people of Ayodya will often come here and entreat me to return to the kingdom.
I shall, therefore, go to the Dandakaranya"[A forest called Dandakaranya]. At the request of Rama, Bharadwaj showed him the way that led to tbe hills called Chitrakuta, where many learned Rishis lived. He went up to the hills and saw Valmika, a Rishi, and worshipped him with respect and reverence. Lakshuman built a parnakutika [A small hut] there, and they all lived in it. On the return of Surnant to Ayodya Dasharatha died of grief for Rama. It was a pity that none of his sons was present at the time of his death.
His wives, Kausalya and Sumitra, much mourned for the king but Kayakayi did not shed a tear for him.
To perform the funeral ceremony of the king his sons, Bharat and Shatrughana, were sent for, and until they returned to Ayodya, his body was preserved in a Kadayi,[A large vessel made of iron. Soon after, Bharat and Shatrughana returned to the city ; and, having seen the lifeless body of their father, they violently cried and much lamented for him. Vashishta said, " The body of the king cannot be burnt,unless some one is placed on the throne of Ayodya.
Rama and Lakshuman have gone to the forest and I, therefore, ask Bharat to occupy the throne, as Kayakayi has got them banished to the forest tosecure the throne for him. I do not want the kingdom. I want nothing from this city. I go down on my knees and beseech you not to install me in the throne, as my beloved Rama is a rightful claimant of it.