Yoga School Bretagne

Bhagavad Gita

The Vedas are beautiful scriptures, a Path of Knowledge that reveals the Truth about the Self, You.

Veda means Source of Knowledge. The Vedas are revelations of the Great Universal Order itself, the oldest original scriptures on the Self, the World and Creation. They came to us through ṛṣhis. In a spontaneous and transcendental form. 
The Vedas have 4 branches - Ṛg Veda, Yajur Veda, Sāma Veda and Atharvaṇa Veda. In Yajur Veda himself there are two branches: Śukla Yajur Veda and Kṛṣṇa Yajur Veda. For many of us, the original Vedas are inaccessible. Therefore, out of compassion, Ishwara himself (the Great Order) has given us a condensed version of the Vedas: the Bhagavad Gītā. 

Gita explains how the Self, the Atman, is unlimited, indestructible, Ever existing.

The author of the Bhagavad Gītā is Vyāsācārya. Gītā is not a philosophy, it is a Path of Self-Knowledge. 
We do not know when the Vedas themselves started, but the final part of the Vedas or Vedânta is called Upaniṣad; which alone gives us this knowledge of Self. Bhagavad Gītā is the essence of Upaniṣads or the essence of Vedānta.
Bhagavad Gītā consists of 700 verses, a relatively small work compared to the original Vedas. It occurs in Mahābhārata as a dialogue between the Lord Kṛṣṇa and Arjuna. If you learn the Bhagavad Gītā, you have learnt all the Vedas.
Śankarācārya says that even if you are not studying any other Scripture, study the Bhagavad Gītā at the very least. It will help you to define and understand the direction of your life. 

Every week, Monday at 1pm, in the traditional form.
in Video Conference by Zoom and when possible in person,
Anandi Audrey, unfolds the teachings of the Gita according to the writings of
Swami Dayananda, founder of our Arsha Vidya lineage.

It's a moment of great magic and elevation. The desire for Moksha Freedom is a desire shared by all human beings.

Your attendance at the Bhagavad Gita requires commitment and assiduous participation, this is not a "drop-in & out" course!
Passion and perseverance in study will bring you to a very great fullness, a feeling of contentment, pure, simple and deep: Moksha.
On Donation, as traditionally: the Dakshina.
Hari Om Tat Sat Sat

In Sanskrit, the gift is called Daksina, a spiritual gift for the teaching received.

In the West, we are not used to this concept of daksina. In India, it is part of the culture and tradition to honour the teaching and the teacher for sharing knowledge and practices.

Can we not put a price on what is priceless? for knowledge or practices that allow our hearts to relax?

We can give as much as we can, whenever we can, in order to express our gratitude, according to our situation and the means available.

It is said in the Weda that Phalam, the fruits of our study, descend and take shape in the Self at the time of Dakshina. It is a practice that makes you free and that you will feel as such, from which you derive a great instantaneous fullness: Purnam.

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