mādhavā vṛṣṇayo rājan
yādavāś ceti saṁjñitāḥ
yadu-putrasya ca kroṣṭoḥ
putro vṛjinavāṁs tataḥ
svāhito ’to viṣadgur vai
tasya citrarathas tataḥ
mahā-bhāgo mahān abhūt
mādhavāḥ—the dynasty beginning from Madhu; vṛṣṇayaḥ—the dynasty beginning from Vṛṣṇi; rājan—O King (Mahārāja Parīkṣit); yādavāḥ—the dynasty beginning from Yadu; ca—and; iti—thus; saṁjñitāḥ—are so-called because of those different persons; yadu-putrasya—of the son of Yadu; ca—also; kroṣṭoḥ—of Kroṣṭā; putraḥ—the son; vṛjinavān—his name was Vṛjinavān; tataḥ—from him (Vṛjinavān); svāhitaḥ—Svāhita; ataḥ—thereafter; viṣadguḥ—a son named Viṣadgu; vai—indeed; tasya—of him; citrarathaḥ—Citraratha; tataḥ—from him; śaśabinduḥ—Śaśabindu; mahā-yogī—a great mystic; mahā-bhāgaḥ—most fortunate; mahān—a great personality; abhūt—he became; caturdaśa-mahāratnaḥ—fourteen kinds of great opulences; cakravartī—he possessed as the emperor; aparājitaḥ—not defeated by anyone else.
O Mahārāja Parīkṣit, because Yadu, Madhu and Vṛṣṇi each inaugurated a dynasty, their dynasties are known as Yādava, Mādhava and Vṛṣṇi. The son of Yadu named Kroṣṭā had a son named Vṛjinavān. The son of Vṛjinavān was Svāhita; the son of Svāhita, Viṣadgu; the son of Viṣadgu, Citraratha; and the son of Citraratha, Śaśabindu. The greatly fortunate Śaśabindu, who was a great mystic, possessed fourteen opulences and was the owner of fourteen great jewels. Thus he became the emperor of the world.
In the Mārkaṇḍeya Purāṇa the fourteen kinds of great jewels are described as follows: (1) an elephant, (2) a horse, (3) a chariot, (4) a wife, (5) arrows, (6) a reservoir of wealth, (7) a garland, (8) valuable costumes, (9) trees, (10) a spear, (11) a noose, (12) jewels, (13) an umbrella, and (14) regulative principles. To be the emperor, one must possess all fourteen of these opulences. Śaśabindu possessed them all.
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