A technique of transcending the senses to bring one to release; also, release itself. It is the name of the fourth permissible goal of life.
total release from narrow self-centeredness in the knowledge of the unity behind diversity in the universe
Moksha is the ultimate goal of all human life. A release from the cycle of Samsara (reincarnation). The state of bliss achieved by living a life of religious devotion and moral integrity without any interest in worldly things. It might be many life times before moksha is achieved through the process of enlightenment.
The salvation out of the cycle of birth and death (in the light of reincarnation).
Enlightenment. Liberation in this life in the form of ongoing ecstatic bliss and outpouring divine love. Freedom from the wheel of birth and death.
It means liberation, freedom in every aspect and every way of life.
Literally, "release." An idea originally developed from Upanishadic teachers. By leading a highly spiritual life (or several lives), a soul could be reunited with Brahman, the Ultimate Reality.
Liberation. The final aim of human life ( see Purusharthas ). Spiritual freedom and release from Samsara.
Ultimate release (BV-10), liberation from the cycle of birth and dead, (BV-33), Liberation; one of the Four Goals of Human Life together with Dharma, Artha, Kama (Righteousness, Welfare and Endeavour) (RRV-5), ( BV-36).
The state of liberation for a soul.
Sanskrit term for liberation.
or Mukti (release) "Refers, in general, to liberation from the cycle of death and rebirth. In higher Hindu philosophy, it is seen as a transcendence of phenomenal being, of any sense of consciousness of time, space, and causation (karma). It is not seen as a soteriological goal in the same sense as in, say, a Christian context, but signifies dissolution of the sense of self, or ego, and the overall breakdown of nama-roopa (name-form). It is, in Hinduism, viewed as analogous to Nirvana, though Buddhist thought tends to differ with even the Advaita Vedantist reading of liberation. Jainism and Surat Shabda Yoga traditions also believe in Moksha. " (Wikipedia). More
This is a Sanskrit word for liberation/freedom from conditioning, dogmas, superstitions, attachments, fear, anger, ego, greed, concepts and beliefs etc. So that reality as it is can be seen and followed through in day to day living. This is not running away from the world and hiding in the caves. This is rather living in the world with a sense of amusement. A great freeing power indeed.
"Liberation" from personal limitation, egotism, and rebirth.
liberation or final emancipation (from the bondage of the world), which is the ultimate goal of spiritual practice.
liberation, nirvana, transcendence of embodied existence [sanskrit - "liberation"
(Liberation) -- freedom from birth and death. In Hinduism, liberation from the bondage of worldly action is based on detachment and freedom within oneself. The nearest English equivalent is salvation.
Liberation from cycle of birth and death. On of the four purusharths (aims or goals) in life
Liberation from all cycles of births and deaths; from ignorance as well, according to others.
liberation from the wheel of birth and death; Absolute experience
pursuit of liberation from the cycle of reincarnation, loss of the egoistic self, and union with Brahman
liberation from the cycle of birth and death.
Liberation from the usual human condition, leading to the end of the incarnation cycle of the Atman. Moksha may be obtained by yogic or tantric practices, and by many other paths. But all of them require full dedication... and a long practice, most times several lives
the liberation of an individual from their cycle of samsara (birth, death and rebirth) and the ultimate goal of all Hindus.
lit. "liberation." Release from transmigration, samsara, the round of births and deaths, which occurs after karma has been resolved and nirvikalpa samadhi - realization of the Self, Parasiva - has been attained. Same as mukti.
Liberation or release from the cyle of death and rebirth, or samsara.
'liberation'; the achievement of spiritual perfection and thus release from repeated rebirths according to Hindu religious belief
In Indian philosophy, the emancipated state of the jiva or individual soul; Release; freedom from the rounds of rebirth (samsara); Self-realization.
Spiritual Knowledge and Liberation from the Cycle of Rebirth
or Mukti (Skt) "Set free"; nirvana.
liberation; freedom from all bondage.
(Skt); than pa (Tib). Liberation from cyclic existence, or samsara.
("release"): the condition of freedom from ignorance (avidya) and the binding effect of karma; also called mukti, kaivalya
Moksha (Sanskrit: à¤®à¥‹à¤•à¥à¤·, liberation) or Mukti (Sanskrit: à¤®à¥à¤•à¥à¤¤à¤¿, release) refers, in Indian religions (Hinduism, Jainism, Buddhism and Sikhism), to liberation from the cycle of death and rebirth and all the suffering and limitation entailed in embodied worldly existence. In higher Hindu philosophy, it is seen as a transcendence of phenomenal being, of any sense of consciousness of time, space, and causation (karma). It is not seen as a soteriological goal in the same sense as in a Christian context, but signifies rather a dissolution of the sense of self as an egoistic personality — the undoing of conditioned mentality-materiality or nama-roopa (lit. name-form).