Mahabharat, Mahabharat Chapter 91 , An Unfortunate Lonely Warrior Karna is Killed, Mahabharata

Chapter 91 An Unfortunate Warrior Karna is Killed and Bhima Drank Blood of Duhsasana

The Kaurava army rulers appointed Karna as Generalissimo after Drona’s death. In his stunning war chariot, led by Salya, Karna rose to his feet. The Kauravas were encouraged by his fearless assurance and legendary status as a warrior. Another war started. The Pandavas picked the favourable hour for their bloody fight after consulting readers of the stars. Bhimasena followed Arjuna’s chariot and assisted him in the assault on Karna.

Bhima was the target of Duhsasana’s focused attack as he was hit by a hail of arrows. Bhima chuckled to himself and said. “This wretch is now safely in my possession. I’ll fulfil my pledge to Draupadi today. My oath has been waiting for performance far too long.”

As Bhima considered what Duhsasana had done to Draupadi, his rage flared up uncontrollably. He threw down all of his weapons, leaped from his chariot, and pounced on Duhsasana like a tiger on its prey, flinging him to the ground and breaking his limbs.

“Evil beast, is this the pitiful hand that gripped Draupadi’s hair? I rip the body’s root out right here. Let everyone is here who wants to assist you come up and give it a shot!”

As Duryodhana bellowed this challenge, Bhimasena tore off Duhsasana’s arm and tossed the wounded limb onto the battlefield while glaring venomously at him.

The horrible pledge he had made thirteen years earlier was subsequently carried out by him. He danced on the bloody field, enraged with passion, sucking and drinking the blood from his enemy’s body like a predatory animal. I’ve accomplished it, he yelled. “I have been absolved of the oath I made against this notorious offender. The only thing left to do is fulfil my promise to Duryodhana. The offering fire is prepared. Let the sufferer get ready as well.”

Everyone shivered at the spectacle. Even the mighty Karna was alarmed when he saw Bhima in this rage-filled rapture. Karna was instructed by Salya not to flinch. “You should not display any behaviour that may be interpreted as fear. It is wrong for you to lose hope when Duryodhana is standing trembling with despair. The army’s only chance now that the great Duhsasana is dead is in you. You now have to carry the entire weight. Seek out single fight with Arjuna like the brave warrior you are, and you will achieve eternal glory on earth or in the heaven of the soldiers!” Karna’s brave spirit returned with these remarks. He instructed Salya to lead the chariot toward Arjuna when his eyes were crimson with rage and unshed tears.

In a sincere tone, Aswatthama pleaded with Duryodhana, “Enough of the fighting.” “Let’s put an end to this destructive hostility. Make peace with the Pandavas, dear buddy. halt the conflict.”

“What? Did you not hear what the obstinate Bhima said as he danced over my brother’s dismembered body and devoured human blood like a ravenous beast? What peace dialogue is possible at this time? Why do you use meaningless words? “Duryodhana remarked. Thus, he ordered a new arrangement of the forces and issued the order to assault.

Then a significant conflict ensued. The son of Surya launched a fiery arrow that looked like a serpent with its flame-tipped mouth out at Arjuna. The snake shaft then almost missed Partha’s skull but struck off his helmet because Krishna, Arjuna’s charioteer, quickly forced the horse down five fingers deep in the muck! In order to put a stop to Karna, Arjuna fastened a dart to his bow while he was crimson with humiliation and rage.

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As predicted, the left wheel of Karna’s chariot suddenly sunk in the gory muck as his fated hour had arrived. To remove the wheel from the mud, he jumped to the ground.

He said, “Wait a minute!” “My chariot is buried beneath the earth. As a great fighter and as one who understands dharma, you would never intentionally use this mishap. I’ll correct my automobile as soon as possible and offer you all the resistance you desire.”

Arjuna paused. Due to the accident, Karna was now a little upset. He reminded Arjuna of the curse that had been placed on him and made another appeal to his sense of honour.

Krishna stepped in. “O, Karna! It’s good that you too remember that there are things like fairplay and chivalry, the man said. You recall them in fact now that you are in trouble. But how come you completely forgot about them when Sakuni, Duhsasana, Duryodhana, and you humiliated Draupadi in the Hall of Assembly? You encouraged Dharmaputra, who enjoyed playing but lacked talent, to gamble, and you defrauded him. Where had your fair play retreated to at that point? Was it ethical to withhold Yudhishthira’s kingdom after the thirteenth year of secrecy and the twelve years of forest life were properly fulfilled in accordance with the pledge? What had become of the dharma you are now pleading for? Together with the evil men, you planned to poison and assassinate Bhima. When the Pandavas were asleep in the palace of wax into which they had been staying, you consented to the plan to burn them alive. Over all that time, what had happened to dharma? What did Dharma say to you as you watched in awe as violent hands were placed on Draupadi? When her husbands abandoned her, did you not insult her by telling her to find another husband? The tongue that did not feel embarrassed to say those things today speaks of valour. Indeed, chivalry! Was it gallantry when a group of you encircled the young Abhimanyu and brutally killed him? Wicked man, stop talking about chivalry and fair play right now since you have never upheld them!”

Karna bowed his head in shame and said nothing as Krishna criticised him in this way to compel Arjuna to take immediate action. Arjuna was briefly shocked as a result of the unerring aim and powerful arrow that Karna fired at him as he stealthily climbed the chariot, leaving the wheel still mired in the mud.

Karna took advantage of the little reprieve by jumping down once more and quickly attempting to raise the chariot wheel. However, the curse was too powerful for him, and the great warrior’s luck had run out.

Even with all of his considerable muscle, the wheel would not budge. Then, as Parasurama had said, he tried to remember the mantras of powerful astras he had learned from him, but he was unable.

“Arjuna, don’t waste any more time,” shouted Madhava. “Send your arrow and kill your evil foe.”

Arjuna’s thoughts were iffy. His hand felt reluctant to take an unchivalrous action.

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The Vyasa further narrates that once Krishna stated this, “Arjuna acknowledged this order of the Bhagwan and dispatched an arrow that cut and removed the Radheya’s skull.”

Karna was equal to Arjuna and blessed with many astras. Arjuna was provoked to kill Karna by Bhagwan Krishna as he futilely attempted to extricate his chariot from the mud in which it had become trapped. It was entirely wrong in accordance with the laws of war and code of honour in effect at the time. But then Kauaravas never followed Dharma throughout their life. Situation compelled Karna to take their side. In their company, he too became more cunning, wicked and evil. When the main aim is to protect Dharma, no emotion or morality is to be shown to the Adharmis.

Karna was one warrior who never shared his personal grief whatever happened in front of others, he accepted and proceeded. He kept all his promises and words given to Indra, Parshurama, Kunti, Duryodhana and many others.

Karna battled against bad luck his entire life and maintained his word no matter what. He was held in high regard for his boldness and charity. However his conduct during cheerharan of Maa Draupadi is also a big stain on his heroic life. Every time he faced with a difficult situation, he always sacrificed his skills and life moments for others. This Tyag made him great among warriors but not Dharmic warrior.

At the end of the Dwapar Yug, everyone, regardless of their social group or Varna of birth, had to do the task that had been assigned to them owing to heredity or circumstance. Everyone did their role as a holy responsibility in Mahabharat pre/post war, and those who didn’t got in trouble. Karna was bound by the series of misfortune situations. Circumstance chose him not otherwise.

There was a real battle going on here between Dharmic Duty and Adharmic Acts.

Keep Mahabharat Book at Home and Read Daily – DO NOT FALL TO FAKE PROPAGANDA and Allow Enemies to Weaken our Dharma and Bharat

This historical epic Mahabharat is known as fifth Veda. It is a common misconception spread by mlecchas; muslims and christian missionaries, and secular Hindus that reading Mahabharat or keeping it at home will likely lead to arguments and fighting. All of this misinformation was spread by illiterate mlecchas and anti-Hindus, and it is completely incorrect. It is done to mentally weaken Hindus so that they avoid reading Mahabharat. Because Mahabharat invokes bravery, pride and sense of confidence in Hindus.

Keep a copy of Mahabharat at home and read it online at the HariBhakt website. Mahabharat is rightly called the fifth Veda for Kaliyuga people because it is a tool and guidance to invoke confidence and bravery in Sanatan Dharmi Hindus.

You can read complete Mahabharat by following Chapter links given below. You can check Glossary of Mahabharat here.

Mahabharat All Chapters (Sampurna Mahabharata)

Mahabharat Chapter 1 Mahabharat Chapter 54
Mahabharat Chapter 2 Mahabharat Chapter 55
Mahabharat Chapter 3 Mahabharat Chapter 56
Mahabharat Chapter 4 Mahabharat Chapter 57
Mahabharat Chapter 5 Mahabharat Chapter 58
Mahabharat Chapter 6 Mahabharat Chapter 59
Mahabharat Chapter 7 Mahabharat Chapter 60
Mahabharat Chapter 8 Mahabharat Chapter 61
Mahabharat Chapter 9 Mahabharat Chapter 62
Mahabharat Chapter 10 Mahabharat Chapter 63
Mahabharat Chapter 11 Mahabharat Chapter 64
Mahabharat Chapter 12 Mahabharat Chapter 65
Mahabharat Chapter 13 Mahabharat Chapter 66
Mahabharat Chapter 14 Mahabharat Chapter 67
Mahabharat Chapter 15 Mahabharat Chapter 68
Mahabharat Chapter 16 Mahabharat Chapter 69
Mahabharat Chapter 17 Mahabharat Chapter 70
Mahabharat Chapter 18 Mahabharat Chapter 71
Mahabharat Chapter 19 Mahabharat Chapter 72
Mahabharat Chapter 20 Mahabharat Chapter 73
Mahabharat Chapter 21 Mahabharat Chapter 74
Mahabharat Chapter 22 Mahabharat Chapter 75
Mahabharat Chapter 23 Mahabharat Chapter 76
Mahabharat Chapter 24 Mahabharat Chapter 77
Mahabharat Chapter 25 Mahabharat Chapter 78
Mahabharat Chapter 26 Mahabharat Chapter 79
Mahabharat Chapter 27 Mahabharat Chapter 80
Mahabharat Chapter 28 Mahabharat Chapter 81
Mahabharat Chapter 29 Mahabharat Chapter 82
Mahabharat Chapter 30 Mahabharat Chapter 83
Mahabharat Chapter 31 Mahabharat Chapter 84
Mahabharat Chapter 32 Mahabharat Chapter 85
Mahabharat Chapter 33 Mahabharat Chapter 86
Mahabharat Chapter 34 Mahabharat Chapter 87
Mahabharat Chapter 35 Mahabharat Chapter 88
Mahabharat Chapter 36 Mahabharat Chapter 89
Mahabharat Chapter 37 Mahabharat Chapter 90
Mahabharat Chapter 38 Mahabharat Chapter 91
Mahabharat Chapter 39 Mahabharat Chapter 92
Mahabharat Chapter 40 Mahabharat Chapter 93
Mahabharat Chapter 41 Mahabharat Chapter 94
Mahabharat Chapter 42 Mahabharat Chapter 95
Mahabharat Chapter 43 Mahabharat Chapter 96
Mahabharat Chapter 44 Mahabharat Chapter 97
Mahabharat Chapter 45 Mahabharat Chapter 98
Mahabharat Chapter 46 Mahabharat Chapter 99
Mahabharat Chapter 47 Mahabharat Chapter 100
Mahabharat Chapter 48 Mahabharat Chapter 101
Mahabharat Chapter 49 Mahabharat Chapter 102
Mahabharat Chapter 50 Mahabharat Chapter 103
Mahabharat Chapter 51 Mahabharat Chapter 104
Mahabharat Chapter 52 Mahabharat Chapter 105
Mahabharat Chapter 53 Mahabharat Chapter 106

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