puṇya—pious; druma—of trees; latā—of creepers; jālaiḥ—with clusters; kūjat—uttering cries; puṇya—pious; mṛga—animals; dvijaiḥ—with birds; sarva—in all; ṛtu—seasons; phala—in fruits; puṣpa—in flowers; āḍhyam—rich; vana-rāji—of groves of trees; śriyā—by the beauty; anvitam—adorned.
The shore of the lake was surrounded by clusters of pious trees and creepers, rich in fruits and flowers of all seasons, that afforded shelter to pious animals and birds, which uttered various cries. It was adorned by the beauty of groves of forest trees.
It is stated here that Bindu-sarovara was surrounded by pious trees and birds. As there are different classes of men in human society, some pious and virtuous and some impious and sinful, so also among trees and birds there are the pious and the impious. Trees which do not bear nice fruit or flowers are considered impious, and birds which are very nasty, such as crows, are considered impious. In the land surrounding Bindu-sarovara there was not a single impious bird or tree. Every tree bore fruits and flowers, and every bird sang the glories of the Lord—Hare Kṛṣṇa, Hare Kṛṣṇa, Kṛṣṇa Kṛṣṇa, Hare Hare/ Hare Rāma, Hare Rāma, Rāma Rāma, Hare Hare.
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