Kama Sutra

Kamasutra was translated into English by Burton and Arbuthnot and first published in 1883 which quoted extensively in this book. To be your surprise, you’ll got far more out of the experience than you’d thought possible. You’ll began to understand the sense of humor behind some of the more exotic poses and realized that many of the poses were not just about sex–they were also about the union of body and mind. Some of the sexual poses in the Kama Sutra are yoga positions, and the goal of yoga is to create mental and physical harmony. The Kama Sutra makes sense in our sophisticated world in that we still strive for the experience of ecstasy.

The Kama Sutra and its associated texts, the Ananga Ranga, The Perfumed Garden, and the Tao, are not as badly sexual as we might assume. There is a connection between these ancient writings and life in the 20th century. It’s a connection that centers on feelings. Although it is possible for us to interact sexually with many people, unless we have also cultivated some love and warmth toward the person who is arousing us, we won’t get near the real goal of kama. The concept of kama involves the “enjoyment of appropriate objects by the five sense of hearing, feeling, seeing, tasting, and smelling, assisted by the mind together with the soul.” As a concept, kama is just as relevant to us now as it was to the Indians in around AD 400.

The original Kama Sutra may have been produced at any time between AD 100 and AD 400, and it was written in an Indian old script that no longer exists. In those days, the ideal citizen cultivated an ideal life, and one surrounded himself with friends, made love as if it were an art form, ate and drank well, was interested in painting and music.

The Kama Sutra was written for the nobility of ancient India, by a nobleman. Vatsyayana thought of life as consisting of dharma, artha, and kama. Dharma was the acquisition of religion merit; artha was the acquisition of wealth; and kama was the acquisition of love or sensual pleasure. These ideals are not that dissimilar from the codes we live by today.

This book will revealed to you that sex is not merely about sex, it is also about manners, conduct, and the arts that a cultivated individual was meant to practise. Although some of the things in the original manuscript would be thought of as peculiar in modern times, there are many sensual arts, such as the use of perfumes, music, and foods, which all translate well into modern sexual practise.

Full illustrated with alot of beautiful and exotic photographs over more than one hundred pages. Download your copy for just US $3.

 

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