Monday, 12 May 2014

.interesting facts about the cow

The cow animals has been an image of riches since antiquated days. Nonetheless, they were not sacred or venerated in the same way they are today.

The cow  animals was conceivably loved on the grounds that Hindus depended intensely on it for the cow  items and for working the fields, and on cow fertilizer as a wellspring of fuel and compost. Accordingly, the cow animals' status as a "guardian" prompted distinguishing it as a practically maternal figure (thus the term gau mata). In the long time past days cows being constrained to select few lucky people, the bovines delighted in the status that gold or cash appreciates today. Moreover, it has been proposed by creator and speaker Terence Mckenna that religious love for the bovine is a consequence of promptly humanity's acquaintanceship of psilocybin mushroom with it, this companionship having created as an aftereffect of the revelation of said mushrooms in the creature's dung.

Hinduism is focused around the idea of inescapably of the Divine and the vicinity of a spirit in all animals, including bovines. Subsequently, by that definition, murdering any creature might be a transgression: One might be impeding the regular cycle of conception and passing of that animal, and the animal might need to be reborn in that same structure in light of its unnatural demise. Krishna, one of the incarnations of god in Hindu mythology (Avatar), tended dairy animals. The cow and bull speak to the image of Dharma. Love for cows and bulls is in the real messages of the Vedic religion.

In South India and a few parts of Sri Lanka, a steers celebration is commended. It is called as Mattu Pongal.

Sanskrit term

The most widely recognized word for bovine is go, related with the English dairy animals and Latin bos, all from Pronto-Indo-European dialect (PIE) cognates gwous. The Sanskrit word for dairy cattle is paśu, from PIE  peḱu-. Different terms are denude dairy animals and uks bull.

Milk bovines are additionally called aghnya "that which may not be slaughtered"depending on the understanding of phrasing utilized for a the cow animals, the cow may have been ensue.

No comments: