sri-suka uvaca
sa ittham aprsta-purana-kalpah
kuru-pradhanena muni-pradhanah
pravrddha-harso bhagavat-kathayam
sancoditas tam prahasann ivaha
sri-sukah uvaca—Sri Sukadeva Gosvami said; sah—he; ittham—thus; aprsta—being questioned; purana-kalpah—one who knows how to explain the supplements of the Vedas (the Puranas); kuru-pradhanena—by the chief of the Kurus; muni-pradhanah—the chief amongst the sages; pravrddha—sufficiently enriched; harsah—satisfaction; bhagavat—the Personality of Godhead; kathayam—in the topics of; sancoditah—being so infused; tam—unto Vidura; prahasan—with smiles; iva—like that; aha—replied.
Sri Sukadeva Gosvami said: Thus the chief of the sages, who was always enthusiastic about describing topics regarding the Personality of Godhead, began to narrate the descriptive explanation of the Puranas, being so infused by Vidura. He was very much enlivened by speaking on the transcendental activities of the Lord.
Great learned sages like Maitreya Muni are always very enthusiastic about describing the transcendental activities of the Lord. Maitreya Muni, being thus invited by Vidura to speak, appeared to be smiling because he actually felt transcendental bliss.
Thus end the Bhaktivedanta purports of the Third Canto, Seventh Chapter, of the Srimad-Bhagavatam, entitled “Further Inquiries by Vidura.”

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