juhavaitac chiras tasmin
juhava—sacrificed as an oblation; etat—that; sirah—head; tasmin—in that; daksina-agnau—in the sacrificial fire on the southern side; amarsitah—Virabhadra, being greatly angry; tat—of Daksa; deva-yajanam—the arrangements for the sacrifice to the demigods; dagdhva—having set fire; pratisthat—departed; guhyaka-alayam—to the abode of the Guhyakas (Kailasa).
Virabhadra then took the head and with great anger threw it into the southern side of the sacrificial fire, offering it as an oblation. In this way the followers of Lord Siva devastated all the arrangements for sacrifice. After setting fire to the whole arena, they departed for their master’s abode, Kailasa.
Thus end the Bhaktivedanta purports of the Fourth Canto, Fifth Chapter, of the Srimad-Bhagavatam, entitled “Frustration of the Sacrifice of Daksa.”
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