pibadbhir iva khaṁ dṛgbhir
dahadbhiḥ paridhīn iva
vṛto vikarṣan mahatīm
āsurīṁ dhvajinīṁ vibhuḥ
yayāv indra-purīṁ svṛddhāṁ
kampayann iva rodasī
tulya-aiśvarya—equal in opulence; bala—strength; śrībhiḥ—and in beauty; sva-yūthaiḥ—by his own men; daitya-yūtha-paiḥ—and by the chiefs of the demons; pibadbhiḥ—drinking; iva—as if; kham—the sky; dṛgbhiḥ—with the sight; dahadbhiḥ—burning; paridhīn—all directions; iva—as if; vṛtaḥ—surrounded; vikarṣan—attracting; mahatīm—very great; āsurīm—demoniac; dhvajinīm—soldiers; vibhuḥ—most powerful; yayau—went; indra-purīm—to the capital of King Indra; su-ṛddhām—very opulent; kampayan—causing to tremble; iva—as if; rodasī—the complete surface of the world.
When he assembled with his own soldiers and the demon chiefs, who were equal to him in strength, opulence and beauty, they appeared as if they would swallow the sky and burn all directions with their vision. After thus gathering the demoniac soldiers, Bali Mahārāja departed for the opulent capital of Indra. Indeed, he seemed to make the entire surface of the world tremble.
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