> FWIW, wasn't it mainly morality that almost prevented 
> Krishna
Which one - the baby Krishna of Brindaban, the teenage 
Krishna, son of Devaki, or the warrior Krishna of 
Dwarka, who had 15000 wives?
> from fulfilling his duty as a kshatriya?
Ramakrishna once remarked that he wanted to taste sugar,
not be sugar. Some devotees of Krishna actually aspire 
to dress up like Radha, the divine lover. 

To this end, some bhaktas in India like to dress in 
women's clothing - 'saribhekis' - in imitation of 
Srimati Radharani. 

Thus, some of the Vaishnavas came to be called 'rasiks', 
as in the 'nectar' of erotic ambrosia. 

The so-called rasiks then tried to reverse engineer the 
original Sahajiya Buddhist philosophical system, and 
turned it upside down, calling Sri Radha the 'active' 
female principle, and Krishna the 'static', in order 
to represent the highest state of bliss attained by 
man through maithuna, or tantric ritual coitus.

Go figure. 

Not sure if this was the cause of Krishna not, or
fulfilling his duty as a Kshatriya, but I would assume
that he had sexual relations with at least a few of 
his wives, as time permitted, in between fighting in 
wars and other stuff.


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