Sub Inspector Gari Kukka – Telugu Short Film

Sub Inspector Gari Kukka – Telugu Short Film 2016

Sub Inspector Gari Kukka starts common man to compile about person about his sister rape. But Sub Inspector has taken bribe to solve the case with arrest. One day dog in sub inspector house is died, due to fear of sub inspector, all villagers came to visit dog dead body. After few days, common man and journalist decided to kill sub inspector. But no one came to visit sub inspector dead body. This defines sub inspector karma.

Karma is the executed “deed”, “work”, “action”, or “act”, and it is also the “object”, the “intent”. Halbfass explains karma (karman) by contrasting it with another Sanskrit word kriya. The word kriya is the activity along with the steps and effort in action, while karma is  the executed action as a consequence of that activity, as well as  the intention of the actor behind an executed action or a planned action (described by some scholars as metaphysical residue left in the actor). A good action creates good karma, as does good intent. A bad action creates bad karma, as does bad intent.

Karma, also refers to a conceptual principle that originated in India, often descriptively called the principle of karma, sometimes as the karma theory or the law of karma.[ In the context of theory, karma is complex and difficult to define. Different schools of Indologists derive different definitions for the karma concept from ancient Indian texts; their definition is some combination of  causality that may be ethical or non-ethical;  ethicization, that is good or bad actions have consequences; and  rebirth. Other Indologists include in the definition of karma theory that which explains the present circumstances of an individual with reference to his or her actions in past. These actions may be those in a person’s current life, or, in some schools of Indian traditions, possibly actions in their past lives; furthermore, the consequences may result in current life, or a person’s future lives. The law of karma operates independent of any deity or any process of divine judgment.

Difficulty in arriving at a definition of karma arises because of the diversity of views among the schools of Hinduism; some, for example, consider karma and rebirth linked and simultaneously essential, some consider karma but not rebirth essential, and a few discuss and conclude karma and rebirth to be flawed fiction. Buddhism and Jainism have their own karma precepts. Thus karma has not one, but multiple definitions and different meanings. It is a concept whose meaning, importance and scope varies between Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and other traditions that originated in India, and various schools in each of these traditions. O’Flaherty claims that, furthermore, there is an ongoing debate regarding whether karma is a theory, a model, a paradigm, a metaphor, or a metaphysical stance.

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