gopālera saundarya dekhi' prabhura āveśa
ei śloka paḍi' nāce, haila dina-śeṣa
gopālera—of Gopāla; saundarya—beauty; dekhi'-seeing; prabhura—of Śrī Caitanya Mahāprabhu; āveśa—ecstasy; ei śloka paḍi'-reciting the following verse; nāce—dances; haila—there was; dina-śeṣa—the end of the day.
As soon as the Lord saw the beauty of the Gopāla Deity, He was immediately overwhelmed by ecstatic love, and He recited the following verse. He then chanted and danced until the day ended.
Śrīla Bhaktisiddhānta Sarasvatī Ṭhākura gives the following information about Govinda-kuṇḍa. There is a village named Āniyora on Govardhana Hill, a little distance from the village of Paiṭhā. Govinda-kuṇḍa is situated near here, and there are two temples to Govinda and Baladeva there. According to some, Queen Padmāvatī excavated this lake. In the Bhakti-ratnākara (Fifth Wave), the following statement is found:
ei śrī-govinda-kuṇḍa-mahimā aneka
ethā indra kaila govindera abhiṣeka
nīcaiḥ prauḍha-bhayāt svayaṁ surapatiḥ pādau vidhṛtyeha yaiḥ
svar-gaṅgā-salilaiś cakāra surabhi-dvārābhiṣekotsavam
govindasya navaṁ gavām adhipatā rājye sphuṭaṁ kautukāt
tair yat prādurabhūt sadā sphuratu tad govinda-kuṇḍaṁ dṛśoḥ
Gāṅṭhuli-grāma is situated near the two villages Bilachu and Gopāla-pura. According to hearsay, Rādhā and Kṛṣṇa first met here. In the Bhakti-ratnākara (Fifth Wave), it is stated: sakhī duṅha vastre gāṅṭhi dila saṅgopane. It is also stated: phāguyā laiyā keha gāṅṭhi khuli' dilā. For this reason the village is known as Gāṅṭhuli.
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