Chapter-2. The Process of Creation-13.
But no particular species can consider this vast concept.
It is not possible because together with the justice that requires a vaster vision of all things in the world, there is an indomitable pressure from inside us to mind our own business and not care what happens to others.
But justice is not like that.
God’s vision is all-pervading and sees all things equally, in every way—with one eye only.
God does not have many eyes.
The many eyes that we speak of in the Visvarupa are actually only one eye, like the many rays of the sun constituting one energy.
So is the process of creation which is described in the Third Skandham of the Srimad Bhagavata Mahapuranam, which Brahma himself narrates to Narada on his particular request as to how things came to be at all—again the same question as to what is good for mankind, or what is good for anybody.
To this question, Sukadeva answers by these analogies given through various stories in the Skandhas of the Bhagavatam.
Incidentally, we have to say how the Bhagavatam came into being at all.
It was written by Krishna Dvaipayana Vyasa Maharishi, the great sage, after he completed writing the Mahabharatam and the seventeen Puranas.
It is said in the beginning of the Srimad Bhagavatam that after having completed the Mahabharatam, the great epic into which every knowledge has been pressed into service by the wise Vyasa, he felt that something had been left out and he had not completed his work, and he was disturbed by this ‘something’ which he could not properly comprehend.
To be continued .....