narado bhagavan rsih
atodyam vitudan slokan
satre ’gayat pracetasam
mahimanam—glories; vilokya—observing; asya—of Dhruva Maharaja; naradah—the great sage Narada; bhagavan—equally as exalted as the Supreme Personality of Godhead; rsih—the saint; atodyam—the stringed instrument, vina; vitudan—playing on; slokan—verses; satre—in the sacrificial arena; agayat—chanted; pracetasam—of the Pracetas.
After observing the glories of Dhruva Maharaja, the great sage Narada, playing his vina, went to the sacrificial arena of the Pracetas and very happily chanted the following three verses.
The great sage Narada was the spiritual master of Dhruva Maharaja. Certainly he was very glad to see Dhruva’s glories. As a father is very happy to see the son’s advancement in every respect, so the spiritual master is very happy to observe the ascendancy of his disciple.
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