tasya satyavratah putras
trisankur iti visrutah
praptas candalatam sapad
guroh kausika-tejasa
sasariro gatah svargam
adyapi divi drsyate
patito vak-sira devais
tenaiva stambhito balat
tasya—of Tribandhana; satyavratah—by the name Satyavrata; putrah—the son; trisankuh—by the name Trisanku; iti—thus; visrutah—celebrated; praptah—had obtained; candalatam—the quality of a candala, lower than a sudra; sapat—from the curse; guroh—of his father; kausika-tejasa—by the prowess of Kausika (Visvamitra); sasarirah—while in this body; gatah—went; svargam—to the heavenly planet; adya api—until today; divi—in the sky; drsyate—can be seen; patitah—having fallen down; avak-sirah—with his head hanging downward; devaih—by the prowess of the demigods; tena—by Visvamitra; eva—indeed; stambhitah—fixed; balat—by superior power.
The son of Tribandhana was Satyavrata, who is celebrated by the name Trisanku. Because he kidnapped the daughter of a brahmana when she was being married, his father cursed him to become a candala, lower than a sudra. Thereafter, by the influence of Visvamitra, he went to the higher planetary system, the heavenly planets, in his material body, but because of the prowess of the demigods he fell back downward. Nonetheless, by the power of Visvamitra, he did not fall all the way down; even today he can still be seen hanging in the sky, head downward.

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