... it’s an experience. ♥️
If my flappy arms and shaking body haven’t convinced yu enough to watch this film, I don’t know what will.
I urge everyone to watch/experience #RubaruRoshni TODAY at 11am on @starplus ♥️ @_aamirkhan
6,3883226 January, 2019
सड़क ज़बानी, चाय में पानी
हाथ में कारीगरी
नाका अब खाली, भारी थाली
सर पे ज़िम्मेदारी
एक ही तो मालिक
बाकी कुच्छ दिन वाले कर्मचारी
काहे का beef तू इस rap खेल में शाकाहारी 🔥
It is partly correct to say Kali is a goddess of death but She brings the death of the ego as the illusory self-centered view of reality. Nowhere in the stories is She seen killing anything but demons nor is She associated specifically with the process of human dying like the Hindu god Yama (who really is the god of death). It is true that both Kali and Shiva are said to inhabit cremation grounds and devotees often go to these places to meditate. This is not to worship death but rather it is to overcome the I-am-the-body idea by reinforcing the awareness that the body is a temporary condition. Shiva and Kali are said to inhabit these places because it is our attachment to the body that gives rise to the ego. Shiva and Kali grant liberation by removing the illusion of the ego. Thus we are the eternal I AM and not the body. This is underscored by the scene of the cremation grounds.
Of all the forms of Devi, She is the most compassionate because She provides moksha or liberation to Her children. She is the counterpart of Shiva the destroyer. They are the destroyers of unreality. The ego sees Mother Kali and trembles with fear because the ego sees in Her its own eventual demise. A person who is attached to his or her ego will not be receptive to Mother Kali and she will appear in a fearsome form. A mature soul who engages in spiritual practice to remove the illusion of the ego sees Mother Kali as very sweet, affectionate, and overflowing with incomprehensible love for Her children.