huta

  • being offered oblations — SB 3.21.45-47plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 3.21.45-47

    Entering that most sacred spot with his daughter and going near the sage, the first monarch, Svāyambhuva Manu, saw the sage sitting in his hermitage, having just propitiated the sacred fire by pouring oblations into it. His body shone most brilliantly; though he had engaged in austere penance for a long time, he was not emaciated, for the Lord had cast His affectionate sidelong glance upon him and he had also heard the nectar flowing from the moonlike words of the Lord. The sage was tall, his eyes were large, like the petals of a lotus, and he had matted locks on his head. He was clad in rags. Svāyambhuva Manu approached and saw him to be somewhat soiled, like an unpolished gem.
  • burning — SB 1.1.5plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 1.1.5

    One day, after finishing their morning duties by burning a sacrificial fire and offering a seat of esteem to Śrīla Sūta Gosvāmī, the great sages made inquiries, with great respect, about the following matters.
  • sacrifice in the fire — SB 1.10.28plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 1.10.28

    O friends, just think of His wives, whose hands He has accepted. How they must have undergone vows, baths, fire sacrifices and perfect worship of the Lord of the universe to constantly relish now the nectar from His lips [by kissing]. The damsels of Vrajabhūmi would often faint just by expecting such favors.

huta-agnayaḥ

  • the sacrificial fire — SB 1.1.5plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 1.1.5

    One day, after finishing their morning duties by burning a sacrificial fire and offering a seat of esteem to Śrīla Sūta Gosvāmī, the great sages made inquiries, with great respect, about the following matters.

huta-agniḥ

  • and offering fuel in the fire — SB 1.13.31plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 1.13.31

    Mahārāja Yudhiṣṭhira, whose enemy was never born, performed his daily morning duties by praying, offering fire sacrifice to the sun-god, and offering obeisances, grains, cows, land and gold to the brāhmaṇas. He then entered the palace to pay respects to the elderly. However, he could not find his uncles or aunt, the daughter of King Subala.

huta-āśaḥ

  • fire — SB 4.7.45plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 4.7.45

    The brāhmaṇas said: Dear Lord, You are sacrifice personified. You are the offering of clarified butter, You are the fire, You are the chanting of Vedic hymns by which the sacrifice is conducted, You are the fuel, You are the flame, You are the kuśa grass, and You are the sacrificial pots. You are the priests who perform the yajña, You are the demigods headed by Indra, and You are the sacrificial animal. Everything that is sacrificed is You or Your energy.

huta-aśanam

  • the sacred fire — SB 3.21.45-47plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 3.21.45-47

    Entering that most sacred spot with his daughter and going near the sage, the first monarch, Svāyambhuva Manu, saw the sage sitting in his hermitage, having just propitiated the sacred fire by pouring oblations into it. His body shone most brilliantly; though he had engaged in austere penance for a long time, he was not emaciated, for the Lord had cast His affectionate sidelong glance upon him and he had also heard the nectar flowing from the moonlike words of the Lord. The sage was tall, his eyes were large, like the petals of a lotus, and he had matted locks on his head. He was clad in rags. Svāyambhuva Manu approached and saw him to be somewhat soiled, like an unpolished gem.

huta-aśanāt

  • from the blazing fire — SB 8.15.5plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 8.15.5

    When ghee [clarified butter] was offered in the fire of sacrifice, there appeared from the fire a celestial chariot covered with gold and silk. There also appeared yellow horses like those of Indra, and a flag marked with a lion.

huta-aśane

  • in the fire sacrifice — SB 4.21.41plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 4.21.41

    Although the Supreme Personality of Godhead, Ananta, eats through the fire sacrifices offered in the names of the different demigods, He does not take as much pleasure in eating through fire as He does in accepting offerings through the mouths of learned sages and devotees, for then He does not leave the association of devotees.

huta-bhojanam

  • eating the oblations of sacrifice — SB 4.1.60plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 4.1.60

    The predominating deity of fire begot in his wife, Svāhā, three children, named Pāvaka, Pavamāna and Śuci, who exist by eating the oblations offered to the fire of sacrifice.

huta-bhuk

  • the enjoyer of the sacrifice — SB 6.19.26-28plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 6.19.26-28

    If an unmarried girl observes this vrata, she will be able to get a very good husband. If a woman who is avīrā—who has no husband or son—executes this ritualistic ceremony, she can be promoted to the spiritual world. A woman whose children have died after birth can get a child with a long duration of life and also become very fortunate in possessing wealth. If a woman is unfortunate she will become fortunate, and if ugly she will become beautiful. By observing this vrata, a diseased man can gain relief from his disease and have an able body with which to work. If one recites this narration while offering oblations to the pitās and demigods, especially during the śrāddha ceremony, the demigods and inhabitants of Pitṛloka will be extremely pleased with him and bestow upon him the fulfillment of all desires. After one performs this ritualistic ceremony, Lord Viṣṇu and His wife, mother Lakṣmī, the goddess of fortune, are very pleased with him. O King Parīkṣit, now I have completely described how Diti performed this ceremony and had good children—the Maruts—and a happy life. I have tried to explain this to you as elaborately as possible.
  • the sacrificial fire — SB 3.16.8plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigŚrīmad Bhāgavatam 3.16.8

    I do not enjoy the oblations offered by the sacrificers in the sacrificial fire, which is one of My own mouths, with the same relish as I do the delicacies overflowing with ghee which are offered to the mouths of the brāhmaṇas who have dedicated to Me the results of their activities and who are ever satisfied with My prasāda.

huta-vaha

  • of fire — Madhya 22.91plugin-autotooltip__small plugin-autotooltip_bigCaitanya-caritāmṛta, Madhya 22.91

    " 'It is better to accept the miseries of being encaged within bars and surrounded by burning flames than to associate with those bereft of Kṛṣṇa consciousness. Such association is a very great hardship.'