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Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa Bk. 3 Pt. 1 eBook

Krishna Dwaipayana Vyasa
This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 454 pages of information about Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa Bk. 3 Pt. 1.
trees, and Lodhras, and the catechu, and the cane, and Padmakas, and Amalahas, and Plakshas, and Kadamvas, and Udumvaras and Vadaras, and Vilwas, and banians, and Piyalas, and palms, and date-trees, and Haritakas and Vibhitakas.  And the princess of Vidarbha saw many mountains containing ores of various kinds, and groves resounding with the notes of winged choirs, and many glens of wondrous sight, and many rivers and lakes and tanks and various kinds of birds and beasts.  And she saw numberless snakes and goblins and Rakshasas of grim visage, and pools and tanks and hillocks, and brooks and fountains of wonderful appearance.  And the princess of Vidarbha saw there herds of buffaloes, and boars, and bears as well as serpents of the wilderness.  And safe in virtue and glory and good fortune and patience, Damayanti wandered through those woods alone, in search of Nala.  And the royal daughter of Bhima, distressed only at her separation from her lord, was not terrified at aught in that fearful forest.  And, O king, seating herself down upon a stone and filled with grief, and every limb of hers trembling with sorrow on account of her husband, she began to lament thus:  “O king of the Nishadhas, O thou of broad chest and mighty arms, whither hast thou gone, O king, leaving me in this lone forest?  O hero, having performed the Aswamedha and other sacrifices, with gifts in profusion (unto the Brahmanas), why hast thou, O tiger among men, played false with me alone?  O best of men, O thou of great splendour, it behoveth thee, O auspicious one, to remember what thou didst declare before me, O bull among kings!  And, O monarch, it behoveth thee also to call to mind what the sky-ranging swans spake in thy presence and in mine.  O tiger among men, the four Vedas in all their extent, with the Angas and the Upangas, well-studied, on one side, and one single truth on the other, (are equal).  Therefore, O slayer of foes, it behoveth thee, O lord of men, to make good what thou didst formerly declare before me.  Alas, O hero! warrior!  O Nala!  O sinless one being thine, I am about to perish in this dreadful forest.  Oh! wherefore dost thou not answer me?  This terrible lord of the forest, of grim visage and gaping jaws, and famishing with hunger, filleth me with fright.  Doth it not behove thee to deliver me?  Thou wert wont to say always, Save thee there existeth not one dear unto me.  O blessed one, O king, do thou now make good thy words so spoken before.  And, O king, why dost thou not return an answer to thy beloved wife bewailing and bereft of sense, although thou lovest her, being loved in return?  O king of the earth, O respected one, O represser of foes, O thou of large eyes, why dost thou not regard me, emaciated, and distressed and pale, and discoloured, and clad in a half piece of cloth, and alone, and weeping, and lamenting like one forlorn, and like unto a solitary doe separated from the herd? 
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