New York: Anchor Books, 1967. — 115 p.This book has been accepted in the India Series of the Translations Collection of the United Nations Education, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Above the highest heaven is the dwelling place of Krishna. It is a place of infinite idyllic peace, where the dark and gentle river Yamunā flows beside a flowered meadow, where cattle graze; on the river's bank sweet-scented trees blossom and bend their branches to the earth, where peacocks dance and nightingales call softly. Here Krishna, ever-young, sits beneath the trees, the sound of his flute echoing the nightingales' call. Sometimes he laughs and jokes and wrestles with his friends, sometimes he teases the cowherd-girls of the village, the Gopīs, as they come to the river for water. And sometimes, in the dusk of days an eon long, his flute's call summons the Gopīs to his side.
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