I do have problem assigning worldly traits to God.
So please define the attributes of your God.
I did read your blog.
Ask your temple priest.
Dear Mahakavi Ji
I don't know whether God eats and whether it's veg or non-veg diet.
But I sure know that Dr Renu has a Guru, who chews her brains.
Just wait till he gets back from hibernation [ read meditation ], she will get all
the relevant info you seek on God.
I too will eagerly wait for these 'revelations.
Oh Ho ! Dr Renu
The buck doesn't always have to stop with you. Great Poets always get great ideas and great doubts.
You have 'direct access' to an Ascended Master, why don't you let him clear any / all doubts of
Mahakvi Ji ?
Are you "J" that you will lose your position as 'Prime Student' of Guru Ji.
We all stand to gain from a Maha Kavi-Maha Guru exchange.
Please don't deny us this.
Please read my blog article and write your comments.
I am agnostic. That is why I am asking those questions. I am not making up those stories that I wrote about. The goat sacrifice by Abraham (after putting his son on the cutting block first), piLLaik kaRi offer by ciruttoNDar to a sivanaDiyar (shiva came in the guise of the aDiyAr), and the ancient animal sacrifice by Hindu priests are all in the religious texts.
Brahman, in the Upanishads (Indian sacred writings), the supreme existence or absolute reality, the font of all things. The etymology of the word, which is derived from Sanskrit, is uncertain. Though a variety of views are expressed in the Upanishads, they concur in the definition of brahman as eternal, conscious, irreducible, infinite, omnipresent, spiritual source of the universe of finiteness and change. Marked differences in interpretation of brahman characterize the various subschools of Vedanta, the orthodox system of Hindu philosophy based on the writings of the Upanishads.
According to the Advaita (Nondualist) school of Vedanta, brahman is categorically different from anything phenomenal, and human perceptions of differentiation are illusively projected on this reality.
For an agnostic person where the existence of God itself is in doubt, would it not be a mere speculation as to whether God is vegetarian or non-vegetarian?
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