vrīḍottarauṣṭho 'dhara eva lobho
dharmaḥ stano 'dharma-patho 'sya pṛṣṭham
kas tasya meḍhraṁ vṛṣaṇau ca mitrau
kukṣiḥ samudrā girayo 'sthi-saṅghāḥ
vrīḍa—modesty; uttara—upper; oṣṭhaḥ—lip; adharaḥ—chin; eva—certainly; lobhaḥ—hankering; dharmaḥ—religion; stanaḥ—breast; adharma—irreligion; pathaḥ—way; asya—His; pṛṣṭham—back; kaḥ—Brahmā; tasya—His; meḍhram—genitals; vṛṣaṇau—testicles; ca—also; mitrau—the Mitrā-varuṇas; kukṣiḥ—waist; samudrāḥ—the oceans; girayaḥ—the hills; asthi—bones; saṅghāḥ—stack.
Modesty is the upper portion of His lips, hankering is His chin, religion is the breast of the Lord, and irreligion is His back. Brahmājī, who generates all living beings in the material world, is His genitals, and the Mitrā-varuṇas are His two testicles. The ocean is His waist, and the hills and mountains are the stacks of His bones.
The Supreme Lord is not impersonal, as misconceived by less intelligent thinkers. Rather, He is the Supreme person, as confirmed in all authentic Vedic literatures. But His personality is different from what we can conceive. It is stated here that Brahmājī acts as His genitals and that the Mitrā-varuṇas are His two testicles. This means that as a person He is complete with all bodily organs, but they are of different types with different potencies. When the Lord is described as impersonal, therefore, it should be understood that His personality is not exactly the type of personality found within our imperfect speculation. One can, however, worship the Lord even by seeing the hills and mountains or the ocean and the sky as different parts and parcels of the gigantic body of the Lord, the virāṭ-puruṣa. The virāṭ-rūpa, as exhibited by Lord Kṛṣṇa to Arjuna, is a challenge to the unbelievers.
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