dehaṁ ca taṁ na caramaḥ sthitam utthitaṁ vā
siddho vipaśyati yato ’dhyagamat svarūpam
daivād upetam atha daiva-vaśād apetaṁ
vāso yathā parikṛtaṁ madirā-madāndhaḥ
deham—material body; ca—and; tam—that; na—not; caramaḥ—last; sthitam—sitting; utthitam—rising; vā—or; siddhaḥ—the realized soul; vipaśyati—can conceive; yataḥ—because; adhyagamat—he has achieved; sva-rūpam—his real identity; daivāt—according to destiny; upetam—arrived; atha—moreover; daiva-vaśāt—according to destiny; apetam—departed; vāsaḥ—clothing; yathā—as; parikṛtam—put on; madirā-mada-andhaḥ—one who is blinded by intoxication.
Because he has achieved his real identity, the perfectly realized soul has no conception of how the material body is moving or acting, just as an intoxicated person cannot understand whether or not he has clothing on his body.
This stage of life is explained by Rūpa Gosvāmī in his Bhakti-rasāmṛta-sindhu. A person whose mind is completely dovetailed with the desire of the Supreme Personality of Godhead, and who engages one hundred percent in the service of the Lord, forgets his material bodily demands.
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