mālī sumāly atibalau yudhi petatur yac-
cakreṇa kṛtta-śirasāv atha mālyavāṁs tam
āhatya tigma-gadayāhanad aṇḍajendraṁ
tāvac chiro ’cchinad arer nadato ’riṇādyaḥ
mālī sumālī—two demons named Mālī and Sumālī; ati-balau—very powerful; yudhi—on the battlefield; petatuḥ—fell down; yat-cakreṇa—by whose disc; kṛtta-śirasau—their heads having been cut off; atha—thereupon; mālyavān—Mālyavān; tam—the Supreme Personality of Godhead; āhatya—attacking; tigma-gadayā—with a very sharp club; ahanat—attempted to attack, kill; aṇḍa-ja-indram—Garuḍa, the king of all the birds, who are born from eggs; tāvat—at that time; śiraḥ—the head; acchinat—cut off; areḥ—of the enemy; nadataḥ—roaring like a lion; ariṇā—by the disc; ādyaḥ—the original Personality of Godhead.
Thereafter, two very powerful demons named Mālī and Sumālī were killed by the Supreme Lord, who severed their heads with His disc. Then Mālyavān, another demon, attacked the Lord. With his sharp club, the demon, who was roaring like a lion, attacked Garuḍa, the lord of the birds, who are born from eggs. But the Supreme Personality of Godhead, the original person, used His disc to cut off the head of that enemy also.
Thus end the Bhaktivedanta purports of the Eighth Canto, Tenth Chapter, of the Śrīmad-Bhāgavatam, entitled “The Battle Between the Demigods and the Demons.”
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