kṣmām utkṣipantaṁ gaja-līlayāṅga
prajñāya baddhāñjalayo ’nuvākair
viriñci-mukhyā upatasthur īśam
tamāla—a blue tree named the tamāla; nīlam—bluish; sita—white; danta—tusks; koṭyā—with the curved edge; kṣmām—the earth; utkṣipantam—while suspending; gaja-līlayā—playing like an elephant; aṅga—O Vidura; prajñāya—after knowing it well; baddha—folded; añjalayaḥ—hands; anuvākaiḥ—by Vedic hymns; viriñci—Brahmā; mukhyāḥ—headed by; upatasthuḥ—offered prayers; īśam—unto the Supreme Lord.
Then the Lord, playing like an elephant, suspended the earth on the edge of His curved white tusks. He assumed a bluish complexion like that of a tamāla tree, and thus the sages, headed by Brahmā, could understand Him to be the Supreme Personality of Godhead and offered respectful obeisances unto the Lord.
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