|Canto 6: Prescribed Duties for Mankind||Chapter 11: The Transcendental Qualities of Vṛtrāsura|
Bhaktivedanta VedaBase: Śrīmad Bhāgavatam 6.11.11
vighūrṇito 'driḥ kuliśāhato yathā
apāsarad bhinna-mukhaḥ sahendro
muñcann asṛk sapta-dhanur bhṛśārtaḥ
airāvataḥ — Airāvata, the elephant of King Indra; vṛtra-gadā-abhimṛṣṭaḥ — struck by the club in Vṛtrāsura's hand; vighūrṇitaḥ — shaken; adriḥ — a mountain; kuliśa — by a thunderbolt; āhataḥ — struck; yathā — just like; apāsarat — was pushed back; bhinna-mukhaḥ — having a broken mouth; saha-indraḥ — with King Indra; muñcan — spitting; asṛk — blood; sapta-dhanuḥ — a distance measured by seven bows (approximately fourteen yards); bhṛśa — very severely; ārtaḥ — aggrieved.
Struck with the club by Vṛtrāsura like a mountain struck by a thunderbolt, the elephant Airāvata, feeling great pain and spitting blood from its broken mouth, was pushed back fourteen yards. In great distress, the elephant fell, with Indra on its back.
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His Divine Grace A. C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupāda, Founder Ācārya of the International Society for Krishna Consciousness