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About Shri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu Movie
Shri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu Movie may be related to the following persons, place, events or things.
Chaitanya Mahaprabhu
--------------------

Chaitanya Mahaprabhu (also transliterated Caitanya, IAST caitanya mahāprabhu) (1486 - 1534), was a Hindu saint and social reformer in eastern India in the 16th century, believed by followers of Gaudiya Vaishnavism to be the full incarnation of Lord Krishna. Sri Krishna Chaitanya was a notable proponent for the Vaishnava school of Bhakti yoga based on the philosophy of the Bhagavata Purana and Bhagavad Gita.

Chaitanya war ein Mystiker und hinduistischer Ekstatiker aus Bengalen, Indien. Im 16. Jahrhundert begründete er die Gaudiya-Vaishnava-Schule, eine vishnuitische Lehre, welche die Verehrung des göttlichen Paares Radha-Krishna sowie das Singen und Rezitieren ihrer Namen ins Zentrum der Verehrung stellt. Das Chaitanya Bhagavata von Brindavan Das und das Chaitanya Charitamrita von Krishnadas Kaviraja bilden gemeinsam die Biographie über Chaitanya. Für Gaudiya Vaishnavas sind es die Hauptquellen über sein Leben und Wirken. Die Geschichten seien biographischer und „teilweise von visionärer Natur“, wie der Verfasser Krishnadas Kaviraja schreibt. Beide Schriften betonen, er sei der herabgestiegene Gott Krishna, „verhüllt“ als dessen Verehrer. In der Gemütsstimmung (Bhava) von Krishnas geliebter Gefährtin Radha koste und verteile er die Liebe zu Krishna. Dem Glauben seiner Anhänger zufolge ist Chaitanya der Avatara einer mystischen Kombination Radhas und Krishnas, der erschienen sei, um den für dieses Kali-yuga vorgeschriebenen Vorgang des gemeinsamen Singens des Maha-mantras zu verbreiten. Man beruft sich auf verschiedene heilige Schriften, die sein Erscheinen und Wirken vorhergesagt haben sollen. Sein Name Gauranga, bedeutet „der Goldfarbene“, was sich auf seine „geschmolzenem Gold ähnliche“ Haut beziehen soll.

Krishna
-------

Krishna (कृष्ण), Kr̩sna, Sanskriet voor 'al-aantrekkelijke') is een van de meest aanbeden goddelijke persoonlijkheden in het hindoeïsme. Als zodanig is Krishna onder meer de hoofdpersoon in de Mahabharata (महाभारत), Srimad bhagavatam (स्रिमद भ्गवतम्) en de Bhagavad gītā (भगवद गीता). In veel hindoeïstische stromingen wordt Krishna beschouwd als een incarnatie van Vishnoe (विष्णु), in andere als de Allerhoogste Persoonlijkheid of Hoogste manifestatie van God-energieën, God Zelf.

Este artículo se refiere al dios hindú. Si busca otros significados, vea Krishna (desambiguación). Vasudeva redirige aquí. Para consultar sobre el padre de Krishná, vea Vasudeva (padre de Krishná). Según el hinduismo, Krishná es el octavo avatar (reencarnación) de Vishnú. En cambio según el vaisnavismo, Krishná es la forma principal de Dios, de quien Vishnú y los demás dioses emanan. Es uno de los dioses más importantes y adorados de la India.

Vallabha Acharya
----------------

Sri Vallabhacharya (1479 – 1531) was a devotional philosopher, who founded the Pushti sect in India, following the philosophy of Shuddha advaita (Pure Non-dualism). He is regarded as an Acharya and Guru within the Vaishnava traditions as promulgated and prescribed by the Vedanta philosophy. He is often associated with Vishnuswami, the founder of Rudra Sampradaya.

Vāllabha Āchārya fue un pensador religioso indio (āchāria significa ‘maestro ’). Los ancestros de Vāllabha vivían en Andhra Pradesh. De acuerdo con su hagiografía, “Śrī Thākurji” (Krishna) le dijo en sueños a Yagña Narayana que él nacería en su familia si le realizaban cien soma-yagñas (sacrificios de fuego). Cuando Lakshman Bhatta (descendiente de Yagña Narāyāna) completó estos cien yagñas entonces Vāllabhāchārya nació el undécimo día de la luna nueva del mes lunar de Chaitra (o sea el 4 de abril) de 1479, en el bosque de Champāranya, en Bengal). Su madre se llamaba Yallamma Garu. Debido al temor y el esfuerzo físico que sufriera su madre, el bebé nació dos meses antes. Sus padres más tarde dirían que como el niño no había mostrado señales de vida, lo habían abandonado bajo un árbol ignoto del profundo bosque, envuelto en una tela. El Señor Krishna se les apareció en sueños y les explicó que él había decidido nacer como su bebé. Apareció un fuego, la madre extendió sus brazos dentro, y extrajo el bebé. Debido a que era muy ‘querido’, lo llamaron Vāllabha. Discípulo de Vishnú Suāmī, desde muy joven Vāllabha viajó por toda India predicando sus ideas. En la corte del rey Krishnadeva de Vijaya Nagara tuvo tanto éxito en sus controversias con los shaivas (adoradores del dios Shivá) que los vaishnavas (adoradores del dios Vishnú) lo eligieron como su jefe. Luego de recorrer varias veces la India, se asentó en Benarés. Cada año viajaba durante cuatro meses a Vraja Vrindāvan, la tierra de Krishna. La primera vez que entró en Gokul (Vrindávan), Vállabha se puso a reflexionar acerca de cómo hacer que el pueblo adorara a Krishna, y no a los dioses hindúes. A la madrugada siguiente le preguntó a su mejor discípulo, Dāmodara Dāsa (Damala) si había escuchado alguna voz durante la noche. El discípulo lo negó. Entonces él le contó que había meditado en Krishna y que éste se le había aparecido en la forma de la estatua Śrīnāthjī. Krishna le había dado entonces un mantra en sánscrito, el Brahma Sambandha mantra, una oración para desarrollar la relación con el dios. Fue el creador de un nuevo método religioso llamado pushti marga (sendero de la devoción), llamado también credo Vāllabha. Luego de su muerte se construyó un hermoso templo en su honor, cerca del templo de Champakeśwara Mahadeva. Es famoso por haber escrito dieciséis stotras (poemas filosóficos) y varios comentarios acerca del Bhāgavat Purāna (que describe muchos līlā del avatar Krishna), del Vedānta Sūtra, del Mimāmsa Sūtra, del Brahmā sūtra, de la Bhagavad Gītā y de varios Upanishad. Dejó 84 discípulos, de cada uno de los cuales se cuenta alguna historia en ocasiones festivas. Enseñó una visión no ascética de la religión, y criticaba la automortificación (típica de los vaishnavas y otros seguidores del hinduismo), a la que consideraba una deshonra al cuerpo, el cual —según él— contenía una parte de Dios. Vallabhacharyaji siguió durante toda su vida tres reglas: 1) nunca usó telas con costura, sólo usaba kaupiná (taparrabos), dhoti (túnica-pantalón) y uparna (una tela que sólo cubre el torso) 2) siempre realizó peregrinaciones a pie 3) siempre vivió en las afueras del pueblo. Después de casarse, solía contar que había jurado ser célibe toda la vida, pero que el gurú Vitthala Natha le había dado la orden de casarse. Entonces se casó con una mujer llamada Mahā Kanya y tuvo dos hijos: Gopīnātha y Vitthala Natha (también conocido como Śrī Gosainji). A sus descendientes se los conoce como Goswami Maharash. Vāllabha Āchārya falleció en Benarés en 1531. Se cuentan varias versiones de su milagrosa ascensión a los cielos. Sus seguidores en Mumbai y Gujarāt se hacen llamar mahā-rāsh (‘gran rey’, mal españolizado “maharajá”), y se los considera los epicúreos de la India, debido a su doctrina en contra del sufrimiento.

Bharat Vyas
-----------



Vāllabha Āchārya fue un pensador religioso indio (āchāria significa ‘maestro ’). Los ancestros de Vāllabha vivían en Andhra Pradesh. De acuerdo con su hagiografía, “Śrī Thākurji” (Krishna) le dijo en sueños a Yagña Narayana que él nacería en su familia si le realizaban cien soma-yagñas (sacrificios de fuego). Cuando Lakshman Bhatta (descendiente de Yagña Narāyāna) completó estos cien yagñas entonces Vāllabhāchārya nació el undécimo día de la luna nueva del mes lunar de Chaitra (o sea el 4 de abril) de 1479, en el bosque de Champāranya, en Bengal). Su madre se llamaba Yallamma Garu. Debido al temor y el esfuerzo físico que sufriera su madre, el bebé nació dos meses antes. Sus padres más tarde dirían que como el niño no había mostrado señales de vida, lo habían abandonado bajo un árbol ignoto del profundo bosque, envuelto en una tela. El Señor Krishna se les apareció en sueños y les explicó que él había decidido nacer como su bebé. Apareció un fuego, la madre extendió sus brazos dentro, y extrajo el bebé. Debido a que era muy ‘querido’, lo llamaron Vāllabha. Discípulo de Vishnú Suāmī, desde muy joven Vāllabha viajó por toda India predicando sus ideas. En la corte del rey Krishnadeva de Vijaya Nagara tuvo tanto éxito en sus controversias con los shaivas (adoradores del dios Shivá) que los vaishnavas (adoradores del dios Vishnú) lo eligieron como su jefe. Luego de recorrer varias veces la India, se asentó en Benarés. Cada año viajaba durante cuatro meses a Vraja Vrindāvan, la tierra de Krishna. La primera vez que entró en Gokul (Vrindávan), Vállabha se puso a reflexionar acerca de cómo hacer que el pueblo adorara a Krishna, y no a los dioses hindúes. A la madrugada siguiente le preguntó a su mejor discípulo, Dāmodara Dāsa (Damala) si había escuchado alguna voz durante la noche. El discípulo lo negó. Entonces él le contó que había meditado en Krishna y que éste se le había aparecido en la forma de la estatua Śrīnāthjī. Krishna le había dado entonces un mantra en sánscrito, el Brahma Sambandha mantra, una oración para desarrollar la relación con el dios. Fue el creador de un nuevo método religioso llamado pushti marga (sendero de la devoción), llamado también credo Vāllabha. Luego de su muerte se construyó un hermoso templo en su honor, cerca del templo de Champakeśwara Mahadeva. Es famoso por haber escrito dieciséis stotras (poemas filosóficos) y varios comentarios acerca del Bhāgavat Purāna (que describe muchos līlā del avatar Krishna), del Vedānta Sūtra, del Mimāmsa Sūtra, del Brahmā sūtra, de la Bhagavad Gītā y de varios Upanishad. Dejó 84 discípulos, de cada uno de los cuales se cuenta alguna historia en ocasiones festivas. Enseñó una visión no ascética de la religión, y criticaba la automortificación (típica de los vaishnavas y otros seguidores del hinduismo), a la que consideraba una deshonra al cuerpo, el cual —según él— contenía una parte de Dios. Vallabhacharyaji siguió durante toda su vida tres reglas: 1) nunca usó telas con costura, sólo usaba kaupiná (taparrabos), dhoti (túnica-pantalón) y uparna (una tela que sólo cubre el torso) 2) siempre realizó peregrinaciones a pie 3) siempre vivió en las afueras del pueblo. Después de casarse, solía contar que había jurado ser célibe toda la vida, pero que el gurú Vitthala Natha le había dado la orden de casarse. Entonces se casó con una mujer llamada Mahā Kanya y tuvo dos hijos: Gopīnātha y Vitthala Natha (también conocido como Śrī Gosainji). A sus descendientes se los conoce como Goswami Maharash. Vāllabha Āchārya falleció en Benarés en 1531. Se cuentan varias versiones de su milagrosa ascensión a los cielos. Sus seguidores en Mumbai y Gujarāt se hacen llamar mahā-rāsh (‘gran rey’, mal españolizado “maharajá”), y se los considera los epicúreos de la India, debido a su doctrina en contra del sufrimiento.

Gufi Paintal
------------

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials.

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials. He has also directed his brother. His most well-known role is that of Mama (Maternal Uncle) Shakuni in the Mahabharat adaption by B.R. Chopra and his son Ravi Chopra which Paintal himself recognizes as his best role. Gufi Paintal has recently directed the movie, Shri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu which sketches the life of Krishna incarnation and devotee Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, produced by Pawan Kumar, music by Ravindra Jain. Indeed, he is so associated with his Shakuni character in India that Paintal presented a political discussion show on the news channel Sahara Samay in the character of Shakuni.

International Society for Krishna Consciousness
-----------------------------------------------

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials.

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials. He has also directed his brother. His most well-known role is that of Mama (Maternal Uncle) Shakuni in the Mahabharat adaption by B.R. Chopra and his son Ravi Chopra which Paintal himself recognizes as his best role. Gufi Paintal has recently directed the movie, Shri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu which sketches the life of Krishna incarnation and devotee Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, produced by Pawan Kumar, music by Ravindra Jain. Indeed, he is so associated with his Shakuni character in India that Paintal presented a political discussion show on the news channel Sahara Samay in the character of Shakuni.

Sachin Khedekar
---------------

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials.

Gufi Paintal, is an Indian actor who appeared in some notable Bollywood movies in 1980s, as well as television serials and plays. His brother Paintal and his nephew Hiten Paintal are also actors. Initially trained as an engineer, he would go on to follow his younger brother (who had been trained at the Film and Television Institute of India) into acting. Arriving in Bombay in 1969 and Gufi took up modeling, worked as an assistant director for movies and acted in various movies and serials. He has also directed his brother. His most well-known role is that of Mama (Maternal Uncle) Shakuni in the Mahabharat adaption by B.R. Chopra and his son Ravi Chopra which Paintal himself recognizes as his best role. Gufi Paintal has recently directed the movie, Shri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu which sketches the life of Krishna incarnation and devotee Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, produced by Pawan Kumar, music by Ravindra Jain. Indeed, he is so associated with his Shakuni character in India that Paintal presented a political discussion show on the news channel Sahara Samay in the character of Shakuni.

Tukaram
-------

Tukaram (1608 – c. 1650) was a prominent Marathi Sant and religious poet in the Hindu tradition in India.

Tukaram war ein indischer Dichter und Mystiker aus dem 17. Jahrhundert. Er war einer der geistigen Repräsentanten der Marathen.

Ravindra Jain
-------------

Ravindra Jain (born 28 February 1944) is an Indian music composer and lyricist. He won the Filmfare Best Music Director Award in 1985.

Ravindra Jain (born 28 February 1944) is an Indian music composer and lyricist. He won the Filmfare Best Music Director Award in 1985.

Hindu saints
------------

Ravindra Jain (born 28 February 1944) is an Indian music composer and lyricist. He won the Filmfare Best Music Director Award in 1985.

Ravindra Jain (born 28 February 1944) is an Indian music composer and lyricist. He won the Filmfare Best Music Director Award in 1985.

Ameeta
------



Ravindra Jain (born 28 February 1944) is an Indian music composer and lyricist. He won the Filmfare Best Music Director Award in 1985.

Shivabalayogi
-------------



Shri Shivabalayogi Maharaj (24 January 1935 – 28 March 1994) is a Self realized master of meditation in the tradition of the ancient and modern yogis of India. He attained Self realization through twelve years of arduous tapas, meditating in samādhi (state of total thoughtlessness) for an average of twenty hours a day. Tapas is the most advanced stage of meditation in which one remains absorbed for long periods in the non-dualistic state of consciousness known as samādhi. After he completed tapas, he assumed the name Shivabalayogi, which some devotees had already begun to use for him. The name means “Yogi devoted to Shiva and Parvati. ” Shiva is God in the form of a yogi. Bala is one of the many names for Parvati, God in the form of a yogini. The name reflects that Shivabalayogi is a manifestation of both the male and female aspects of the divine. The female aspect represents the invisible energy of the Divine through which the entire creation operates, while the male aspect represents the pure consciousness of existence beyond all imaginations. Generally, devotees called him simply “Swamiji” meaning “respected Master”. For three decades he traveled extensively in India and Sri Lanka, initiating over ten million people into dhyana meditation. From 1987 to 1991, he traveled in England and the United States. Shivabalayogi's teaching is consistent with the Vedanta, emphasizing the need for sadhana (spiritual practice) to achieve Self realization.

Srimanta Sankardeva
-------------------

Mahapurusha Srimanta Sankardeva (1449-1568), saint-scholar, playwright, social-religious reformer, is a colossal figure in the cultural and religious history of Assam, India. He is credited with providing a thread of unity to Assam straddling two major kingdoms, building on past literary activities to provide the bedrock of Assamese culture, and creating a religion that gave shape to a set of new values and social synthesis.

Mahapurusha Srimanta Sankardeva (en assamais মহাপুৰুষ শ্ৰীমন্ত শঙ্কৰদেব ou Môhapurux Srimôntô Xônkôrdev) est réformateur hindouiste du XVI siècle. Il prêchait une forme monothéiste de l'hindouisme appelé Mahapuruxiya Dharma, une forme de Vaishnava. Il séjourna sur l'île de Majuli où il est réputé avoir créé les sattras.

Radha
-----

Radha, also called Radhika, Radharani and Radhikarani, is the childhood friend and lover of Krishna in the Bhagavata Purana, and the Gita Govinda of the Vaisnava traditions of Hinduism. Radha is almost always depicted alongside Krishna and features prominently within the theology of today's Gaudiya Vaishnava religion, which regards Radha as the original Goddess or Shakti.

Radha, also called Radhika, Radharani and Radhikarani, is the childhood friend and lover of Krishna in the Bhagavata Purana, and the Gita Govinda of the Vaisnava traditions of Hinduism. Radha is almost always depicted alongside Krishna and features prominently within the theology of today's Gaudiya Vaishnava religion, which regards Radha as the original Goddess or Shakti. Radha's relationship with Krishna is given in further detail within texts such as the Brahma Vaivarta Purana, Garga Samhita and Brihad Gautamiya tantra. Radha is also the principal object of worship in the Nimbarka Sampradaya, as Nimbarka, the founder of the tradition, declared that Radha and Krishna together constitute the absolute truth. Radha is often referred to as Rādhārānī or "Radhika" in speech, prefixed with the respectful term 'Srimati' by devout followers. Radha is one of the most important incarnations of Goddess Lakshmi.

Bhakti movement
---------------

The Bhakti movement is a Hindu religious movement in which the main spiritual practice is loving devotion among the Vaishnava saints. Nammalvar alias Sadagopan is considered the greatest of all Alwars (saints) for his rendering of the Dravida vedas called Thiruvaimozhi (literally Sacred Chants of the mouth). The Haridasas presented two groups: Vyasakuta and Dasakuta.

The Bhakti movement is a Hindu religious movement in which the main spiritual practice is loving devotion among the Vaishnava saints. Nammalvar alias Sadagopan is considered the greatest of all Alwars (saints) for his rendering of the Dravida vedas called Thiruvaimozhi (literally Sacred Chants of the mouth). The Haridasas presented two groups: Vyasakuta and Dasakuta. The former were required to be proficient in the Vedas, Upanishads and other Darshanas, while the Dasakuta merely conveyed the message of Madhvacharya through the Kannada language to the people. The philosophy of Madhvacharya was preserved and perpetuated by his eminent disciples like Vyasatirtha or Vyasaraja Naraharitirtha, Vadirajatirvement. The Bhakti movement began to spread to the North during the late medieval ages when North India was under Muslim rule. There was no grouping of the mystics into Shaiva and Vaishnava devotees as in the South. The movement was spontaneous and the various mystics had their own version of devotional expression. Unlike in the South, where devotion was centered on both Shiva and Vishnu (in all his forms), the Northern devotional movement was centered on Rama and Krishna, both of whom are considered incarnations of Vishnu. Despite this, the sect of Shiva or of the Devi did not go into decline. In fact for all of its history the Bhakti movement co-existed peacefully with the other movements in Hinduism. It was initially considered unorthodox, as it rebelled against caste distinctions and disregarded Brahmanic rituals, which according to Bhakti saints were not necessary for salvation. In the course of time, however, owing to its immense popularity among the masses (and even royal patronage) it became 'orthodox' and continues to be one of the most important modes of religious expression in modern India. During the 14-17th centuries, a great bhakti movement swept through Central and Northern India, initiated by a loosely associated group of teachers or sants. Chaitanya Mahaprabhu, Vallabha, Surdas, Meera Bai, Kabir, Tulsidas, Ravidas, Namdeo, Tukaram and other mystics spearheaded the Bhakti movement in the North. They taught that people could cast aside the heavy burdens of ritual and caste, and the subtle complexities of philosophy, and simply express their overwhelming love for God. This period was also characterized by a spate of devotional literature in vernacular prose and poetry in the ethnic languages of the various Indian states or provinces. While many of the bhakti mystics focused their attention on Krishna or Rama, it did not necessarily mean that the sect of Shiva was marginalized. In the thirteenth century Basava founded the Vira-Shaiva school or Virashaivism. He rejected the caste system, denied the supremacy of the Brahmins, condemned ritual sacrifice and insisted on bhakti and the worship of the one God, Shiva. His followers were called Vira-Shaivas, meaning "stalwart Shiva-worshipers". The Saiva-Siddhanta school is a form of Shaivism found in the south and is of hoary antiquity. It incorporates the teachings of the Shaiva nayanars and espouses the belief that Shiva is Brahman and his infinite love is revealed in the divine acts of the creation, preservation and destruction of the universe, and in the liberation of the soul. Seminal Bhakti works in Bengali include the many songs of Ramprasad Sen. His pieces are known as Shyama Sangeet. Coming from the 17th century, they cover an astonishing range of emotional responses to Ma Kali, detailing philosophical statements based on Vedanta teachings and more visceral pronouncements of his love of Devi. Using inventive allegory, Ramprasad had 'dialogues' with the Mother Goddess through his poetry, at times chiding her, adoring her, celebrating her as the Divine Mother, reckless consort of Shiva and capricious Shakti, the universal female creative energy, of the cosmos.

Radha Ramana
------------

Drawing of the image of Radharaman,1542 seen as not only Krishna but also as Radha-Krishna Radha Ramana (or Radharaman) is a famous image of Radha Krishna worshiped in Hinduism. There is a famous temple of this deity in Vrindavana.

Drawing of the image of Radharaman,1542 seen as not only Krishna but also as Radha-Krishna Radha Ramana (or Radharaman) is a famous image of Radha Krishna worshiped in Hinduism. There is a famous temple of this deity in Vrindavana.

Jagannath Temple,Nayagarh
-------------------------

Drawing of the image of Radharaman,1542 seen as not only Krishna but also as Radha-Krishna Radha Ramana (or Radharaman) is a famous image of Radha Krishna worshiped in Hinduism. There is a famous temple of this deity in Vrindavana.

Drawing of the image of Radharaman,1542 seen as not only Krishna but also as Radha-Krishna Radha Ramana (or Radharaman) is a famous image of Radha Krishna worshiped in Hinduism. There is a famous temple of this deity in Vrindavana.

Dvaita
------

Dvaita (originally called Tattvavada), a school of Vedanta founded by Shri Madhvacharya, stresses a strict distinction between God and the individual souls. According to Madhva, souls are not 'created' by God but do, nonetheless, depend on Him for their existence.

Dvaita (originally called Tattvavada), a school of Vedanta founded by Shri Madhvacharya, stresses a strict distinction between God and the individual souls. According to Madhva, souls are not 'created' by God but do, nonetheless, depend on Him for their existence.

Radha Krishna
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Radha Krishna is a Hindu deity. Krishna is often referred as svayam bhagavan in Gaudiya Vaishnavism theology and Radha is a young woman, a gopi who is Krishna's supreme beloved. With Krishna, Radha is acknowledged as the Supreme Goddess, for it is said that she controls Krishna with Her love. It is believed that Krishna enchants the world, but Radha "enchants even Him. Therefore She is the supreme goddess of all. Radha Krishna".

Radha Krishna is a Hindu deity. Krishna is often referred as svayam bhagavan in Gaudiya Vaishnavism theology and Radha is a young woman, a gopi who is Krishna's supreme beloved. With Krishna, Radha is acknowledged as the Supreme Goddess, for it is said that she controls Krishna with Her love. It is believed that Krishna enchants the world, but Radha "enchants even Him. Therefore She is the supreme goddess of all. Radha Krishna". While there are much earlier references to the worship of this form of God, it is since Jayadeva Goswami wrote a famous poem Gita Govinda in the twelfth century of the Common Era, that the topic of the spiritual love affair between the divine Krishna and his devotee Radha, became a theme celebrated throughout India. It is believed that Krishna has left the circle of the rasa dance to search for Radha. The Chaitanya school believes that the name and identity of Radha are both revealed and concealed in the verse describing this incident in Bhagavata Purana. It is also believed that Radha is not just one cowherd maiden, but is the origin of all the gopis, or divine personalities that participate in the rasa dance.

Hindu philosophy
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Hindu philosophy is divided into six āstika ("orthodox") schools of thought, or darshanas (literally, "views"), which accept the Vedas as supreme revealed scriptures. The other three nāstika ("heterodox") schools, which do not accept the Vedas as supreme do not form part of Hindu philosophy. The āstika schools are: Sankhya, a strongly dualist theoretical exposition of mind and matter.

Hindu philosophy is divided into six āstika ("orthodox") schools of thought, or darshanas (literally, "views"), which accept the Vedas as supreme revealed scriptures. The other three nāstika ("heterodox") schools, which do not accept the Vedas as supreme do not form part of Hindu philosophy. The āstika schools are: Sankhya, a strongly dualist theoretical exposition of mind and matter. Yoga, a school emphasizing meditation closely based on Sankhya Nyaya or logics Vaisheshika, an empiricist school of atomism Mimamsa, an anti-ascetic and anti-mysticist school of orthopraxy Vedanta, opposing Vedic ritualism in favour of mysticism. Vedanta came to be the dominant current of Hinduism in the post-medieval period. The nāstika schools are: Buddhism Jainism Cārvāka, a skeptical materialist school, which died out in the 15th century and whose primary texts have been lost. In Hindu history, the distinction of these six schools was current in the Gupta period "golden age" of Hinduism. With the disappearance of Vaishshika and Mimamsa, it was obsolete by the later Middle Ages, when the various sub-schools of Vedanta began to rise to prominence as the main divisions of religious philosophy. Nyaya survived into the 17th century as Navya Nyaya "Neo-Nyaya", while Sankhya gradually lost its status as an independent school, its tenets absorbed into Yoga and Vedanta.

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