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Narayaneeyam: A Devotional Sanskrit Hymn with Malayalam Transliteration and Audio
Narayaneeyam is a devotional Sanskrit work, in the form of a poetical hymn, consisting of 1034 slokas. It was composed by Melputhoor Narayana Bhattapathar, a scholar and poet from Kerala, India, in the 16th century. He wrote these verses and submitted them before Lord Guruvayoorappan, the presiding deity of Guruvayoor Temple, to get his chronic rheumatic disease cured. He completed the work in 100 days by submitting one cantos (of 10 verses, called \"Dasakam\" in Sanskrit) each day. Each cantos ended with a prayer to the Lord for early cure.
Narayaneeyam is a summary of the Bhagavata Purana, one of the major Hindu scriptures that narrates the stories of Lord Vishnu and his incarnations. It covers the entire span of creation, preservation and dissolution of the universe, as well as the lives and teachings of various devotees of Vishnu. Narayaneeyam is considered to be a masterpiece of Sanskrit literature and a sacred text for Vaishnavites.
If you are interested in reading or listening to Narayaneeyam, you can download the Sanskrit text, Malayalam transliteration, English gist and audio files from various online sources. Here are some links to help you:
Narayaneeyam Malayalam - Free ebook download as PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read book online for free.[^1^]
Narayaneeyam - Download Sanskrit Text, Tamil Transliteration, Malayalam Transliteration, and Audio[^2^]
Narayaneeyam Malayalam : Jayanthan Namboodiri, Paloor : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive[^3^]
We hope you enjoy this spiritual journey with Narayaneeyam. May Lord Guruvayoorappan bless you with good health and wellbeing.
Narayaneeyam is divided into 12 chapters, called \"Skandhas\", each containing several cantos. The first chapter describes the creation of the universe and the manifestation of Lord Vishnu as Narayana, the supreme soul. The second chapter narrates the story of Hiranyaksha, the demon who stole the earth and was killed by Vishnu's boar incarnation, Varaha. The third chapter tells the story of Hiranyakasipu, the brother of Hiranyaksha, who tried to kill his son Prahlada, a devotee of Vishnu. He was slain by Vishnu's man-lion incarnation, Narasimha. The fourth chapter describes the churning of the ocean of milk by the gods and demons to obtain the nectar of immortality. Vishnu took the form of a beautiful woman, Mohini, to distribute the nectar and trick the demons. He also gave the divine cow Kamadhenu, the wish-fulfilling tree Kalpavriksha and the gem Kaustubha to Indra, the king of gods.
The fifth chapter recounts the story of Vamana, the dwarf incarnation of Vishnu, who subdued King Bali, the grandson of Prahlada and a benevolent ruler of the demons. He asked for three steps of land from Bali and covered the entire universe with his two steps. He then placed his third step on Bali's head and pushed him down to the netherworld. However, he also granted him a boon to rule over a part of his kingdom and visit his subjects once a year. The sixth chapter narrates the story of Parashurama, the warrior-sage incarnation of Vishnu, who exterminated the Kshatriya race 21 times for their tyranny and injustice. He also gave away the earth he conquered to sage Kashyapa and retired to Mount Mahendra.
The seventh chapter tells the story of Rama, the prince of Ayodhya and the ideal man incarnation of Vishnu. It covers his birth, exile, abduction of his wife Sita by Ravana, the king of Lanka, his alliance with Hanuman and the monkeys, his war with Ravana and his return to Ayodhya. The eighth chapter describes the story of Krishna, the most popular and beloved incarnation of Vishnu. It covers his birth in Mathura, his childhood in Vrindavan, his killing of various demons sent by his uncle Kamsa, his role in the Kurukshetra war as Arjuna's charioteer and friend, his teachings in the Bhagavad Gita and his departure from this world. 061ffe29dd