Sati (/ˈsʌtiː/, Sanskrit: सती, IAST: Satī), is also known as Dākṣāyaṇī (Sanskrit: दाक्षायणी, lit.  After listening to Rama's words, Sati hesitated a lot and returned to Shiva in fear. Deepti was born on January 29th, 1989 in Mumbai, India. Lord Shiva consented to make her his bride once more. According to Altekar, it is "clear" that the custom of actual widow burning had died out a long time previously at this stage.
, The Brahmana literature, one of the layers within the ancient Vedic texts, dated about 1000 BCE – 500 BCE are entirely silent about sati according to the historian Altekar. 22 Master builder and very charismatic. Sativrata, an uncommon and seldom used term, denotes the woman who makes a vow, vrata, to protect her husband while he is alive and then die with her husband. Entirely all of her body parts were the symbolism of each manifestation of Adi-Parashakti. Records of Sati were largely confined to parts of Northern India, especially in the North-West. Horrified by the practice, Carey and his coworkers Joshua Marshman and William Ward opposed sati from that point onward, lobbying for its abolishment. Lourens P. Van Den Bosch enumerates some of them: prophecy and clairvoyance, and the ability to bless with sons women who had not borne sons before. In addition, the following verse, which is unambiguously about widows, then contradicts any suggestion of the woman's death; it explicitly states that the widow should return to her house. Widowhood for Hindu women during the medieval period had extreme desolation and misery due to the influence of slavery practices in the Muslim ruled kingdoms. , The early 14th-century CE traveller of Pordenone mentions wife burning in Zampa (Champa), in nowadays south/central Vietnam. It was natural that Sati, even as a child, adored the tales and legends associated with Shiva told by sage Narada and grew up an ardent devoteé. My carpenters shall therefore erect gibbets on which to hang all concerned when the widow is consumed. Later, remembering her husband she called up a prayer that she may, in a future birth, be born the daughter of a father whom she could respect, Adishakti burnt Sati's body because of her radiance and heat as she was the Goddess of all energy and power(Shakti) (or) Sati invoked her yogic powers or yogic Agni which was attained by her due to severe devotion or puja done by her and immolated herself.  The British tried to present to the natives scriptural interpretations to say that Sati was not mandated, it being seen as part of their civilizing mission.  The missionaries also approached Hindu theologians, who opined that the practice was encouraged, rather than enjoined by the Hindu scriptures.  Later on in the Mughal period, pensions, gifts and rehabilitative help were offered to the potential sati to wean her away from committing the act. In Cuttack, a woman dropt herself into a burning pit, and rose up again as if to escape, when a washerman gave her a push with a bamboo, which sent her back into the hottest part of the fire. [note 3] According to European traveller accounts, in 15th century Mergui, in present-day extreme south Myanmar, widow burning was practiced.  Between 1815 and 1818, the number of incidents of sati in Bengal doubled from 378 to 839. He died while performing the forbidden act with Madri, who blamed herself for not having rejected his advances, although she was well aware of the curse.However it must be noted that this may be a much later addition to the Mahabharata as the entire epic as it exists now was not written and modified over millennia. It is believed that Sati Devi self immolated in this location and apparently this is the location of Daksha Yaga. More attractive to opposite gender, self believe, more desires about home and luxuries about livings. Even the abusive and culpable Daksha was restored both to life and to kingship. It led to the development of the concept of Shakti Peethas and there by strengthening Shaktism. Sati is a Hindu Girl name and it is Hindi originated name with multiple meanings. British attitudes in their later history in India are usually given in the following much repeated quote, usually ascribed to General Napier -, In her article "Can the Subaltern Speak? She holds herself responsible for the death of her husband, who had been cursed with death if he ever had intercourse. The act of Sati , in which a Hindu widow immolates herself on her husband's funeral pyre as a final and consummate act of loyalty and devotion, is patterned after the deed committed by this goddess to uphold the honour of her husband. When the husband died elsewhere, the widow might still die by immolation at a later date. Upon reaching, Daksha got angry on seeing her and yelled at her telling her she was not welcome. Persecution.  Satipratha is also, on occasion, used as a term signifying the custom of burning widows alive. The reasoning was that she was less likely to choose to die once the emotions of the moment had passed. The first formal British ban was imposed in 1798, in the city of Calcutta only. In some Hindu communities, it is conventional to bury the dead. European artists in the eighteenth century produced many images for their own native markets, showing the widows as heroic women, and moral exemplars. Satī (Devanagari: सती, the feminine of sat "true"; also called suttee)Template:Ref was a religious funeral practice among some Hindu communities in which a recently widowed Hindu woman either voluntarily or by use of force and coercion would have immolated herself on her husband’s funeral pyre. Ram Mohan Roy suggested that it was more prevalent in Bengal than in the rest of the subcontinent. Some written instructions for the ritual exist. Making the vow to burn alive beside him removes her culpability, as well as enabling her to protect him from new dangers in the afterlife. Daksha himself was decapitated.  Bentinck, in his 1829 report, states that 420 occurrences took place in one (unspecified) year in the 'Lower Provinces' of Bengal, Bihar and Orissa, and 44 in the 'Upper Provinces' (the upper Gangetic plain). Ram Mohan Roy warned Bentinck against abruptly ending Sati. , Aristobulus of Cassandreia, a Greek historian who traveled to India with the expedition of Alexander the Great, recorded the practice of sati at the city of Taxila.
The most ancient texts still revered among Hindus today are the Vedas, where the Saṃhitās are the most ancient, four collections roughly dated in their composition to 1700–1100 BCE.  Although this form of symbolic sati has contemporary evidence, it should by no means be regarded as a modern invention. , Rituals such as widow sacrifice/widow burning have, presumably, prehistoric roots. He first introduced himself and then asked with a smile "Where is Shiva? So, he created Virabhadra and Bhadrakali, or collectively Manbhadra, two ferocious creatures who wreaked havoc and mayhem on the scene of the horrific incident. Justifications for the practice are given in the Vishnu Smriti, dated 6th-9th century CE by Patrick Olivelle: The oldest portion of the epic Ramayana, the Valmiki Ramayana, is tentatively dated for its composition by Robert P. Goldman to 750–500 BCE. , Two other independent sources that mention widows who voluntarily joined their husbands' pyres as a mark of their love are Cicero and Nicolaus of Damascus. This time, she was born as the daughter of a father whom she could respect, a father who appreciated Shiva ardently. Introducing herself to everyone, she cursed Daksha to die at Shiva's hands. He loved Sati more than any and would never love any other woman after her. Sati still occurs, albeit rarely, in the rural areas. Stasik, Danuta; Trynkowska, Anna (1 January 2006).  The woman who commits sati takes the form of the subaltern in Spivak's work, a form much of postcolonial studies takes very seriously. Among his actions, he visited Calcutta cremation grounds to persuade widows not to so die, formed watch groups to do the same, and wrote and disseminated articles to show that it was not required by scripture. One such incident of sati that has garnered immense attention and spurred a new chain of debates and movements was the case of Roop Kanwar—the last known case of sati in India. So saying, Devi Sati immolated her mortal body through the invocation and provocation of her yogic powers. In addition, the following verse, which is unambiguously about widows, contradicts any suggestion of the woman's death; it explicitly states that the widow should return to her house.  According to Yang, these "numbers are fraught with problems". It is an important incident in Shaivism resulting in the emergence of Shree Parvati in the place of Sati Devi and making Shiva a grihastashrami (house holder) leading to the origin of Ganapathy and Subrahmanya..
In his terrible anger, he pulled a lock of hair (jata) and threw it on the ground from which arose Virabhadra and Bhadrakali, or collectively Manbhadra, two ferocious creatures who wreaked havoc and mayhem on the scene of the horrific incident.  According to M. Reza Pirbhai, a professor of South Asian and World history, it is unclear if a prohibition on sati was issued by Akbar, and other than a claim of ban by Monserrate upon his insistence, no other primary sources mention an actual ban. Accounts describe numerous variants in the sati ritual. Opposition to sati was expressed by several exegesis scholars such as the ninth- or tenth-century Kashmir scholar Medatithi – who offers the earliest known explicit discussion of sati, the 12th- to 17th-century scholars Vijnanesvara, Apararka and Devanadhatta, as well as the mystical Tantric tradition, with its valorization of the feminine principle. , How, when, where and why the practice of sati spread are complex and much debated questions, without a general consensus. From the 11th century and thereafter, Buddhism in Vietnam incorporated many Chinese Confucian influences. Attempts to limit or ban the practice had been made by individual British officers in the 18th century, but without the backing of the British East India Company. Economic and Political Weekly, 1284–1288. He argued that there is a general prohibition against violence of any form against living beings in the Vedic dharma tradition, sati causes death which is sufficient proof of violence, and thus sati is against Vedic teachings. Many other accounts describe women walking or jumping into the flames after the fire had been lit, and some describe women seating themselves on the funeral pyre and then lighting it themselves.. A number of examples of these occur in the history of Rajasthan. She was the first wife of Shiva, other being Parvati, who was her reincarnation after her death. According to Arvind Sharma, a professor of Comparative Religion, "in most accounts of sati of the pre-17th century period, in which the role of the, at its greatest extent in 19th-century, this Presidency included modern era states of Utar Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh, Bihar, Jharkhand, Odisha, West Bengal, parts of Assam, Tripura in India and modern era Bangladesh, On attested Rajput practice of sati during wars, see, for example. , According to the historian K.M. Sati tried to make him understand, but to no avail. Napier replied: Be it so.  In the early 19th century, the East India Company, in the process of extending its rule to most of India, initially tolerated the practice; William Carey, a British Christian evangelist, noted 438 incidences within a 30-mile (48-km) radius of the capital Calcutta, in 1803, despite its ban within Calcutta.