Mysterious Lord Shiva Temple Hints The End Of The World || కలియుగాంతనికి కారణమైయే శివుడి గుడి
Please check the video as to how lord Shiva, the destroyer has hinted the human race about the end of the world…
About Lord Shiva
While Brahma is the creator and Vishnu the preserver, Shiva is the destroyer. His duty is to destroy all the worlds at the end of creation and dissolve them into nothingness.
Before the worlds really come to an end, Shiva has much to do to ensure everything continues to work. His first task is to destroy many things in order to ensure the order of the universe. Shiva’s destruction is positive, nourishing and constructive as it builds and transforms life and energy for the welfare of all. He destroys to renew and regenerate. His destruction is that of an artist, a surgeon or a cook. Through destruction he facilitates the smooth transitions of things and events from one stage to the next.
Shiva destroys our imperfections in order to ensure our spiritual progress. He destroys our illusions, desires and ignorance. He destroys our evil and negative nature. He destroys our old memories, so that we can move on with time. He destroys our relationships, attachments, impurities, physical and mental wrongdoings, the effects of bad karma, our passions and emotions and many things that stand between us and God as impediments to our progress and inner transformation. In the end when we have made sufficient progress, when we are ready and prepared, and when we are willing without any inner conflict, he destroys death.
There is no reference to Shiva in the Vedas, except as a quality. There are some hymns addressed to Rudra, a fierce storm god, the father of Maruts, who heals with his thousand medicines.
“Shivaling” literally means the body of Shiva. Next to the symbol of OM, it is perhaps the most potent, powerful and popular symbol of Hinduism. In almost every Shiva temple, worship is made to a Shivalingam only. A Shivaling is usually a round or cylindrical and protruding object. The cylindrical part is held firmly by a circular base.
On the physical plane, the object resembles the male sexual organ, suggestive of the creative power of Shiva. The circular base resembles the female, suggestive of his consort Parvathi. Physically a Shivaling is phallic, representing the male and female sexual organs in a state of conjugal bliss. Mentally it symbolizes the union of mind and body. Spiritually it represents the union between Purusha and Prakriti, the highest principles of the manifest universe.
The Shivaling symbolizes the Supreme Self. It is Maheswara Himself, the Highest Self and the Lord of the universe. In this aspect it has three parts. The lower part represents Brahma. The middle part, octagonal in shape, represents Vishnu. The upper part, cylindrical in shape, represents Rudra and is also called Pujabhaga since it receives the actual offerings of milk and other substances.
Shivalinga are usually found installed in the temples. But many devotees of Shiva keep them in their houses and offer regular worship. People are cautioned not to keep Shivalinga in their houses without offering worship, since they are believed to be powerful sources of divine energy.
Shivalinga are either found naturally or made artificially. Different materials are used to make them, such as clay, gold, crystal, glass, diamonds, precious stones and wood. The round and smooth stones found in the river beds of the Narmada or the Godavari are considered to be the most ideal for worship.
The 13 Jyotirlinga are the most power linga. Of these, 12 are in India and the 13th is at the Mukti-Gupteshwar Mandir. All are naturally formed and are hundreds of millions of years old. Some Shivalinga are made temporarily with clay or sandal paste and disposed of after worship. Some devotees wear a Shivalingam on their body or around their neck. Finding a Shivalinga on a the river bed or desolate place is considered to be a great omen. They are housed in temples or peoples’ homes and offered regular worship.
Though he is described in the scriptures as god of anger, he is usually presented as cheerful and jovial. Sometimes he is depicted with a lot of innocence in his demeanor. He is generally shown sitting cross-legged in a yogic posture, with his eyes closed and deep in meditation. When he is shown with his eyes open, his face expresses love and compassion. Those who are inclined to worship god are naturally drawn to him as they hold him in their minds.
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