tāṁ śrī-sakhīṁ kanaka-kuṇḍala-cāru-karṇa-
saṁvīkṣya sammumuhur utsmita-vīkṣaṇena
tām—unto Her; śrī-sakhīm—appearing like a personal associate of the goddess of fortune; kanaka-kuṇḍala—with golden earrings; cāru—very beautiful; karṇa—ears; nāsā—nose; kapola—cheeks; vadanām—face; para-devatā-ākhyām—the Supreme Lord, the Personality of Godhead, appearing in that form; saṁvīkṣya—looking at Her; sammumuhuḥ—all of them became enchanted; utsmita—slightly smiling; vīkṣaṇena—glancing over them; deva-asurāḥ—all the demigods and demons; vigalita-stana-paṭṭika-antām—the border of the sari on the breasts moved slightly.
Her attractive nose and cheeks and Her ears, adorned with golden earrings, made Her face very beautiful. As She moved, Her sari’s border on Her breasts moved slightly aside. When the demigods and demons saw these beautiful features of Mohinī-mūrti, who was glancing at them and slightly smiling, they were all completely enchanted.
Śrīla Viśvanātha Cakravartī Ṭhākura remarks here that Mohinī-mūrti is the Supreme Personality of Godhead in a feminine form and that the goddess of fortune is Her associate. This form assumed by the Personality of Godhead challenged the goddess of fortune. The goddess of fortune is beautiful, but if the Lord accepts the form of a woman, He surpasses the goddess of fortune in beauty. It is not that the goddess of fortune, being female, is the most beautiful. The Lord is so beautiful that He can excel any beautiful goddess of fortune by assuming a female form.
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