namah parasmai purusaya bhuyase
sri-sukah uvaca—Sri Sukadeva Gosvami said; namah—offering obeisances; parasmai—the Supreme; purusaya—Personality of Godhead; bhuyase—unto the complete whole; sad-udbhava—the creation of the material world; sthana—its maintenance; nirodha—and its winding up; lilaya—by the pastime of; grhita—having accepted; sakti—power; tritayaya—three modes; dehinam—of all who possess material bodies; antah-bhavaya—unto He who resides within; anupalaksya—inconceivable; vartmane—one who has such ways.
Sukadeva Gosvami said: Let me offer my respectful obeisances unto the Supreme Personality of Godhead who, for the creation of the material world, accepts the three modes of nature. He is the complete whole residing within the body of everyone, and His ways are inconceivable.
This material world is a manifestation of the three modes goodness, passion and ignorance, and the Supreme Lord, for the creation, maintenance and destruction of the material world, accepts three predominating forms as Brahma, Visnu and Sankara (Siva). As Visnu He enters into every body materially created. As Garbhodakasayi Visnu He enters into every universe, and as Ksirodakasayi Visnu He enters the body of every living being. Lord Sri Krsna, being the origin of all visnu-tattvas, is addressed here as parah puman, or Purusottama, as described in the Bhagavad-gita (15.18). He is the complete whole. The purusavataras are therefore His plenary expansions. Bhakti-yoga is the only process by which one can become competent to know Him. Because the empiric philosophers and mystic yogis cannot conceive of the Personality of Godhead, He is called anupalaksya-vartmane, the Lord of the inconceivable way, or bhakti-yoga.
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