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In her new book, Anuvasam, the Truth About The Gods, Anurag Kashyap explores the deep philosophical and ethical questions that motivate gods and humans.
Anurag’s essay in this collection is a masterful exploration of how humans can, as humans, find value in the beauty of the universe.
“Gods are, first and foremost, humans.
The more I think about it, I realise that the Gods are just the human embodiment of our deepest human desire,” she writes.
“They are our natural allies and we are part of the human race in a way that humans are part and parcel of the Earth.”
Anuvaams philosophy is also about how we should approach our relationships with our Gods.
This is not a criticism of the Gods.
The Gods are as natural allies to us as they are to humans.
It is a recognition that the natural relationship is an important part of our nature.
But it is also important to acknowledge the importance of our natural human desire to be part of a larger whole.
And it is not just the Gods that can be our allies in the struggle for our survival and wellbeing.
We can also look to the other species on our planet, like birds, to help us find a place in the universe in which we can all thrive.
The Gods and the Human Self The gods are an extension of us.
The humans we are.
Anuasam’s first book, Gods and Human Self, was published in 2014.
In the introduction, she writes: “Gods have a special place in our human psyche.
They’re the ones that we call the ‘good’ gods.
They guide our decisions and are the ones who keep us safe.
We’re also, in a sense, part of them.”
In this book, she explains how the Gods can help us understand ourselves.
When we first encounter the Gods, the gods appear as a gentle and kind and benevolent force, and it is our job to trust them.
She writes: “We need to be aware of the ways in which the Gods and their actions shape us, and how they may shape the future of our species.”
The gods are a natural ally to us, but we can also find ourselves in a natural alliance with them.
“There are many examples in our daily lives, like the way that we tend to be attracted to beautiful things that are beautiful, because we want to make the world a better place for our children and grandchildren,” she wrote.
While we can make the universe a better space for all life, the Gods may be a natural partner to us.
So, to explore the Gods as natural ally, Anutrasam asks: “Who are the gods?”
Anumadhar, the first book in the Gods series, was written in 2000.
In his introduction, Anusadhar writes: “In my view, there is no need to reinvent the wheel of life.
Our ancestors have always had a profound interest in the ways that life can be made better.”
He goes on to describe how humans have been creating the universe by finding and using resources and energy in a myriad of ways, including through the Gods: Our existence is, by extension, the creation of the gods.
We have created everything that we use to survive, including our own bodies.
Our body is a form of the cosmos, an integral part of which is the universe that we inhabit.
We are part that universe and part of it.
Our bodies are also part of an interconnected universe of which the universe is a part.
As a human, I have found myself, in some ways, being part of this interconnected universe.
Our bodies are not only our own, but also part as well of the whole.
This has become my daily experience.
It is not easy to talk about this.
It has become a taboo, even to the most progressive of Indians.
The word anumadhi has become an essential part of Indian culture.
Anumadhyas is the Sanskrit word for “world” or “life”.
Anusadhyam is the Sanskrit term for “life” or “earth”.
The term is found in the Bhagavad Gita and in many other Hindu scriptures.
There are different interpretations of the term Anusadhya-a Sanskrit term that means “life, existence, existence” in English.
Many people do not understand the significance of the word Anu as an English translation.
If you find it difficult to understand how an English term can mean so much to so many Indians, Anussaadhar suggests you go and read a few words of the Bhagu language, one of the three main languages of India.
For instance, “Anu” means “god”.
“Anuam” means, “good god”. There is