Vedic sacred texts depicts dharma as the normal general laws whose recognition empowers people to be satisfied and glad, and to spare himself from debasement and enduring. Dharma is the ethical law joined with profound train that aides one’s life. The Atharva Veda portrays dharma typically: Prithivim dharmana dhritam, that is, “this world is maintained by dharma anything that helps individual to achieve god is dharma and anything that prevents person from achieving god is adharma.
As per the Bhagavat Purana, honest living or life on a dharmic way has four perspectives: starkness (tap), immaculateness (shauch), empathy (daya) and honesty (satya); and adharmic or indecent life has three indecencies: pride (ahankar), contact (sangh), and inebriation (madya).
Manusmriti composed by the antiquated sage Manu, recommends 10 fundamental tenets for the recognition of dharma: Patience (dhriti), absolution (kshama), devotion or discretion (dama), trustworthiness (asteya), sacredness (shauch), control of faculties (indraiya-nigrah), reason (dhi), information or learning (vidya), honesty (satya) and nonattendance of outrage (krodha).
Manu additionally composes, “Peacefulness, truth, non-wanting, immaculateness of body and brain, control of faculties are the pith of dharma”. Along these lines dharmic laws represent the person as well as all in the public arena. Does some other religion say anything not quite the same as these?