brahmaṁs tad gaccha bhadraṁ te
tataḥ śāntir bhaviṣyati
brahman—O brāhmaṇa; tat—therefore; gaccha—you go; bhadram—all auspiciousness; te—unto you; nābhāga-tanayam—to the son of Mahārāja Nābhāga; nṛpam—the King (Ambarīṣa); kṣamāpaya—just try to pacify him; mahā-bhāgam—a great personality, a pure devotee; tataḥ—thereafter; śāntiḥ—peace; bhaviṣyati—there will be.
O best of the brāhmaṇas, you should therefore go immediately to King Ambarīṣa, the son of Mahārāja Nābhāga. I wish you all good fortune. If you can satisfy Mahārāja Ambarīṣa, then there will be peace for you.
The lesson to be derived from this narration concerning Mahārāja Ambarīṣa and Durvāsā Muni is that all the demigods, including Lord Brahmā and Lord Śiva, are under the control of Lord Viṣṇu. Therefore, when a Vaiṣṇava is offended, the offender is punished by Viṣṇu, the Supreme Lord. No one can protect such a person, even Lord Brahmā or Lord Śiva.
Thus end the Bhaktivedanta purports of the Ninth Canto, Fourth Chapter, of the Śrīmad-Bhāgavatam, entitled “Ambarīṣa Mahārāja Offended by Durvāsā Muni.”
Link to this page: https://prabhupadabooks.com/sb/9/4/71