Kunti's words -- the simple and illuminating outpourings of the soul of a great and saintly woman devotee -- reveal both the deepest transcendental emotions of the heart and the most profound philosophical and theological penetrations of the intellect. Her words are words of glorification impelled by a divine love steeped in wisdom: O Lord of Madhu, as the Ganges forever flows to the sea without hindrance, let my attraction be constantly drawn unto You without being diverted to anyone else. (SB. 1.8.42)
Kunti's spontaneous glorification of Lord Krsna and her description of the spiritual path are immortalized in the Mahabharata and the Bhagavata Purana (Srimad-Bhagavatam), and they have been recited, chanted, and sung by sages and philosophers for thousands of years.
Therefore Kuntidevi says, " Vipadah santu tah sasvat: "Let all those calamities happen again and again." Because she knows how to remember Krishna at times of danger, she is welcoming danger. "My dear Lord," she says, "I welcome dangers, because when dangers come I can remember You."
This material world is certified by the Lord in the Bhagavad-gita as a dangerous place full of calamities. Intelligent people sincerely attempt to acquire information of the abode of the Lord, which is full of bliss and without trace of calamity. The duty of the sane person, therefore, is to be undisturbed by worldly calamities, which would come anyway one way or another. Tolerating all sorts of unavoidable misfortunes, one should make progress in spiritual realization, because that is the mission of human life.
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