Origin of rasa
Definition for rasa (2 of 2)
noun, plural ra·sa [rah-sah; English ras-uh] /ˈrɑ sɑ; English ˈræs ə/. Greek Orthodox Church.
Origin of rason
Examples from the Web for rasa
Asked why the suspect would use a knife, Rasa had no explanation.
Rasa said 15 people were injured in the attack, and four of them are in critical condition.
“All the injuries we treated were consistent with laceration-type injuries,” said Rasa.
Rasa added: “As far as I can tell most of the victims were students.”
The extract (rasa) is of a yellowish brown colour when stirred, the surface being of rich red-brown.Castes and Tribes of Southern India|Edgar Thurston
The laird of Rasa had taken part in the rebellion, and his domain had been plundered in consequence.Historical Tales, Vol. 4 (of 15)|Charles Morris
Rasa bujha'i rasamanta: a pregnant epigram, valid equally in love and art.Vidyapati Bangiya Padabali|Vidyapati Thakura
A Vedic text also declares: That is Rasa (mercury), having obtained this he becomes beatitude.The Sarva-Darsana-Samgraha|Madhava Acharya
For months I entered the ecstatic union, comprehending why the Upanishads say God is rasa , "the most relishable."Autobiography of a YOGI|Paramhansa Yogananda