The representative of Vishnu on earth is named the Fortunate One in this book. We know Him specifically by the names of Lord Rāma and Lord Krishna. The Fortunate One is thus the Lord who is known in different forms or incarnations, but also the devotees are part of His reality and are also called bhāgavata when they are pure. Thus there is the Lord in His many appearances, the devotee with as many faces and the book. They are all called Fortunate. Fortunate means to be of the opulence, or to carry, or live by, the fullness of God's riches, beauty, fame, power, knowledge and detachment.
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Jńāna is the spiritual knowledge which not only connects all Hindus, but also all others who have faith in the spirit of the Absolute. Therefore is, concerning this true mystery, in this classical version of the Bhagavad Gītā the knowledge of finding liberation in the spirit, of developing bhakti or devotion with the person of God, called ātmatattva, the principle and reality of the true self, or that what stands for the knowledge of the connectedness in spiritual matters. It is simply so that we without this ātmatattva are not human, because we essentially are homo sapiens, or man by the love of our spiritual wisdom. Even though this book contains some words and names found in the dictionary of Sanskrit, will this to those readers who are interested in the classical sphere and culture of the Vedas not be an obstacle. In the footnotes are the essential concepts used one by one explained, and is thus this translation not only faithful to the original text and purport, but also comprehensible to the lay. The rather liberal phrasing is of a modern style though and thus is also because of this the text easy to follow. The result is A Song of Fortune accessible to any classically oriented person contending with the modern burden of illusion and the loneliness of philosophical impersonalism. For the more experienced student of the Gītā has at each page a link been added to the Vedabase which offers the Sanskrit, word-for-word translations and the commentary of the disciplic succession which is responsible for bringing the devotional culture of respecting the Gītā to the West.