|3rd Jain Tirthankara|
Image of Tirthankara Sambhavnatha at Gwalior Fort museum
|Chyavana date||Fagan Sud 8|
|Born||Magsar Sud 14, 2 x 10223 Years Ago
|Diksha date||Magasar Sud 15|
|Kevalgyan date||Asho Vad 5|
|Moksha date||Chaitra Sud 5|
|Moksha place||Sammed Shikhar|
|Height||400 dhanusa (1,200 meters)|
|Age||6,000,000 purva (423.360 Quintillion Years Old)|
|Ganadhara||Charu and Syama|
|Part of a series on|
Sambhavanath was the third tirthankar (omniscient Jain teacher) of the present age (Avasarpini). Sambhavanatha was born to King Jitārī and Queen Susena at Sravasti. His birth date was the fourteenth day of the Margshrsha shukla month of the Indian calendar. According to Jain beliefs, he became a siddha, a liberated soul which has destroyed all of its karma.
Sambhavanatha was the third tirthankar (omniscient Jain teacher) of the present age (Avasarpini). He was born to King Jitārī and Queen Susena at Sravasti. in the Ikshvaku dynasty. His height was 400 dhanusa (1,200 meters). Sambavanatha is associated with Horse emblem, Sala tree, Trimukha (three-faced) Yaksha and Prajnapthi & Duritari Yakshi.
O Lord Sambhavanātha! The worldly life appears to be transient, without a protector, sullied with the blemishes of pride and delusion, and tormented by birth, old-age and death. You had helped worldly souls attain ambrosial happiness by ridding these of the karmic dirt.— Svayambhustotra (3-2-12)
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sambhavanatha.|
- Jain, Vijay K. (2015), Acarya Samantabhadra's Svayambhustotra: Adoration of The Twenty-four Tirthankara, Vikalp Printers, ISBN 978-81-903639-7-6,
This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
- Tandon, Om Prakash (2002) , Jaina Shrines in India (1 ed.), New Delhi: Publications Division, Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, Government of India, ISBN 81-230-1013-3
- Tukol, T. K. (1980), Compendium of Jainism, Dharwad: University of Karnataka
|This Indian religion-related biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Jainism-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|