Pages in category "Pratyahara"
The following 21 pages are in this category, out of 21 total.
- The eightfold yoga mysticism is automatically practiced in KC because the ultimate purpose is served. There is gradual process of elevation in the practice of yama, niyama, asana, pratyahara, dhyana, dharana, pranayama, and samadhi. BG 1972 purports
- The eyes are engaged in seeing worldly beauty, so one has to withdraw them from enjoying that beauty and concentrate on seeing beauty inside. That is called pratyahara
- The mystic yogis simply try to control the senses by practicing the eight divisions of yoga-yama, niyama, asana, pranayama, pratyahara, etc. - and the jnanis try by mental reasoning to understand that sense enjoyment is false
- The practice of mysticism or yoga, known as astanga-yoga, which is divisible into an eightfold procedure called yama, niyama, asana, pranayama, pratyahara, dharana, dhyana, and samadhi. BG 1972 purports
- The preliminary activities of the way of yoga are asana, pranayama, pratyahara, dhyana, dharana, etc
- The process by which we give up our thoughts of material things is called pratyahara, which entails being freed from all material thoughts and engagements
- The word pratyak is significant. In yogic practice, the eight divisions are yama, niyama, asana, pranayama, pratyahara, dharana, dhyana and samadhi. Pratyahara means to wind up the activities of the senses
- These (the practice of yama, niyama, asana, pratyahara, dhyana, dharana, pranayama, and samadhi) only preface perfection by devotional service, which alone can award peace to the human being. It is the highest perfection of life. BG 1972 purports
- This process of turning the senses from material attachment to the loving transcendental service of the Lord is called pratyahara, and the very process is called pranayama, ending in samadhi, or absorption in pleasing the Supreme Lord Hari by all means
- To practice yoga, as suggested here (in BG 8.12), one first has to close the door of all sense enjoyment. This practice is called pratyahara, or withdrawing the senses from the sense objects. BG 1972 purports