In Bhagavad Gita life has been given a sense of duty. Arjuna’s actions define the real perception of life according to Hinduism. Arjuna is ready to take vengeance concerning the injustice done by Dhritarashtra. According to Hinduism, people are reborn depending on their karma which is basically the cumulative effect occasioned by our actions. Life is well defined through these characters. For instance, Dhritarashtra fits in the very definition of life according to Hinduism. Hinduism religion believes that life is a succession of actions having consequences (p. 79, 3:1-4, 4:1-4). Everything that the characters do in Bhagavad Gita is a recipe of an entire collection of consequences with influence on other people. Every action in life will certainly meet a reaction. Dhritarashtra comes to terms with this and has to live out the consequences that come with Arjuna’s negative reactions. Therefore, the birth and death cycle must be ended by individuals as they bear their karma.
On matters of death, Bhagavad Gita re-affirms that a person transforms into another creature after dying. A person must execute is dharma in life. He is a warrior and he is ready to fight even his uncle. Killing his uncle appears to be an option as this will serve best in restoring order in the society. There is a kind of inner turmoil in Arjuna over the reality that he should kill his own members of the family. Death is therefore seen as a source of complete liberation. Arjuna must fight his uncle because of the control of power which he actually does not want. However, he must do it because power does not amount to ultimate liberation. The fate of a person making choices influences that person for many death and rebirth cycles. Arjuna must make this choice of killing that is based on true wisdom to allow an individual to consequently gain eternal liberation (p. 57 42:1-3).
Bhagavad Gita also propagates the theme of peace. Finding peace is being completely wrapped up in the