mātrā ca mātṛ-ṣvasṛbhiś ca sādaram
dattāṁ saparyāṁ varam āsanaṁ ca sā
nādatta pitrāpratinanditā satī
saudarya—of her sisters; sampraśna—with the greetings; samartha—proper; vārtayā—tidings; mātrā—by her mother; ca—and; mātṛ-svasṛbhiḥ—by her aunts; ca—and; sa-ādaram—along with respect; dattām—which was offered; saparyām—worship, adoration; varam—presents; āsanam—a seat; ca—and; sā—she (Satī); na ādatta—did not accept; pitrā—by her father; apratinanditā—not being welcomed; satī—Satī.
Although she was received by her sisters and mother, she did not reply to their words of reception, and although she was offered a seat and presents, she did not accept anything, for her father neither talked with her nor welcomed her by asking about her welfare.
Satī did not accept the greetings offered by her sisters and mother, for she was not at all satisfied by her father’s silence. Satī was the youngest child of Dakṣa, and she knew that she was his pet. But now, because of her association with Lord Śiva, Dakṣa forgot all his affection for his daughter, and this very much aggrieved her. The material bodily conception is so polluted that even upon slight provocation all our relationships of love and affection are nullified. Bodily relationships are so transient that even though one is affectionate towards someone in a bodily relationship, a slight provocation terminates this intimacy.
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