krsasvat somadatto ’bhud
yo ’svamedhair idaspatim
istva purusam apagryam
saumadattis tu sumatis
krsasvat—from Krsasva; somadattah—a son named Somadatta; abhut—there was; yah—he who (Somadatta); asvamedhaih—by the performance of asvamedha sacrifices; idaspatim—unto Lord Visnu; istva—after worshiping; purusam—Lord Visnu; apa—achieved; agryam—the best of all; gatim—the destination; yogesvara-asritam—the place occupied by great mystic yogis; saumadattih—the son of Somadatta; tu—but; sumatih—a son named Sumati; tat-putrah—the son of him (Sumati); janamejayah—was named Janamejaya; ete—all of them; vaisala-bhupalah—the kings in the dynasty of Vaisala; trnabindoh yasah-dharah—continued the fame of King Trnabindu.
The son of Krsasva was Somadatta, who performed asvamedha sacrifices and thus satisfied the Supreme Personality of Godhead, Visnu. By worshiping the Supreme Lord, he achieved the most exalted post, a residence on the planet to which great mystic yogis are elevated. The son of Somadatta was Sumati, whose son was Janamejaya. All these kings appearing in the dynasty of Visala properly maintained the celebrated position of King Trnabindu.
Thus end the Bhaktivedanta purports of the Ninth Canto, Second Chapter, of the Srimad-Bhagavatam, entitled “The Dynasties of the Sons of Manu.”
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