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On Duryodhan’s order, Dushasan even attempted to disrobe her in front of everyone, but Shri Krishna protected her honor by providing her with an unending sari; as Dushasan unwrapped layers and layers of her sari, it miraculously kept getting extended.
Sanskrit texts are filled with references to gods who fought battles in the sky using Vimanas equipped with weapons as deadly as any we can deploy in these more enlightened times.
More fantastic still is the information given in the ancient Chaldean work, The Sifrala, which contains over one hundred pages of technical details on building a flying machine. It contains words which translate as graphite rod, copper coils, crystal indicator, vibrating spheres, stable angles, etc.
The process of making Kamandalu has deep spiritual significance. A ripe pumpkin is plucked from a plant, its fruit is removed and the shell is cleaned for containing the nectar. In the same way, an individual must break away from attachment to the physical world and clean his inner self of egoistic desires in order to experience the bliss of the Self, symbolized by the nectar in the Kamandalu.
Originally posted by ATSecretAgent
If you did enough research, you would probably find that all the ancient civilization had the same gods.
There's Norse mythology, Greek, Roman, Native American, Indian, Sumerian, Egyptian etc..
All these cultures share similar ideas when it comes to their gods and their stories. It wouldn't be hard to take the next leap forward and say that these gods were the same ones across all the cultures, only referred to differently. As time passed from early civilization (Sumerian) to more recent (Greek, Roman), the stories changed, the names changed, myths and legends were created.