Cc. Madhya 9.281


kolāpure lakṣmī dekhi’ dekhena kṣīra-bhagavatī
lāṅga-gaṇeśa dekhi’ dekhena cora-pārvatī


kolāpure—at Kolāpura; laksmi—the goddess of fortune; dekhi—seeing; dekhena—He visited; kṣīra-bhagavati—the temple of Kṣīra-bhagavatī; lāṅga-gaṇeśa—the deity Lāṅga-gaṇeśa; dekhi—seeing; dekhena—He sees; cora-pārvatī—the goddess Pārvatī, who is known as a thief. 


Śrī Caitanya Mahāprabhu then visited the town of Kolāpura, where He saw the goddess of fortune in the temple of Kṣīra-bhagavatī and Lāṅga-gaṇeśa in another temple, known as Cora-pārvatī. 


Kolāpura is a town in the Maharashtra province formerly known as Bombay Pradeśa. Formerly it was a native state, and it is bordered on the north by the district of Satara, on the east and south by the district of Belgaumā, and on the west by the district of Ratnagiri. In this place there is a river named Urṇā. From the Bombay Gazette it is understood that there were about 250 temples there, out of which six are very famous. These are (1) Ambābāi, or Mahālakṣmī Mandira, (2) Viṭhobā Mandira, (3) Ṭemblāi Mandira, (4) Mahākālī Mandira, (5) Phirāṅga-i, or Pratyaṅgirā Mandira, and (6) Yyāllāmmā Mandira. 

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