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Another hymn 8.14 alludes to the Namuci legend with "waters' foam you tore off, Indra, the head of Namuci, subduing all contending hosts", but the hymns does not present details.Indra is the dharmic leader of the Devas who commands lightning, thunder, rain and rivers, while Namuci is a deceptive demigod Asura in competition for power.He undertook many years of austere penance to gain special powers. Hiraṇyakaśipu asks, "Grant me that I not die within any residence or outside any residence, during the daytime or at night, nor on the ground or in the sky.Grant me that my death not be brought about by any weapon, nor by any human being or animal.The leader of the gods finds himself conflicted, feels bound by his promise.Indra then meets Saraswati (goddess of knowledge) and Ashvins.Grant me that I not meet death from any entity, living or nonliving created by you.
He demands Indra to promise that he will neither try to slay him with his "palm of the hand nor with the fist", neither in day nor in night, neither "anything that the dry" nor "anything that is moist". After the deal is done, Namuci carries away all that nourishes the Devas: the Soma drink, the essence of food and the strength of Indra.These have been variously dated between 2nd and 4th-century CE.He is known as Narasingh, Narasingha, Narasimba and Narasinghar in derivative languages.His other names are Agnilochana (अग्निलोचन) - the one who has fiery eyes, Bhairavadambara (भैरवडम्बर) - the one who causes terror by roaring, Karala (कराल) - the one who has a wide mouth and projecting teeth, Hiranyakashipudvamsa (हिरण्यकशिपुध्वंस) - the one who killed Hiranyakashipu, Nakhastra (नखास्त्र) - the one for whom nails are his weapons, Sinhavadana (सिंहवदन) - the whose face is of lion and Mrigendra (मृगेन्द्र) - king of animals or lion.which has been interpreted by some to be the Narasiṃha legend.
man-lion) is an avatar of the Hindu god Vishnu, one who incarnates in the form of part lion and part man to destroy an evil, end religious persecution and calamity on Earth, thereby restoring Dharma.