Religion has secured a significant place in world traditional Civilization. Influence of religion has been well synthesized in art, Literature, Ethics and philosophy. Generally speaking religion always discusses three important entities such as, Human life, World and God. Faith in God, Philosophical thoughts and moral principles are the core topics in religion. In this respect it could be said that religion is being played a pivotal role since from birth up to death of human beings. In this respect, Advaita Vedanta as one of the Hindu Philosophies has been discussed about the Final Goal of Human Life and this paper aim at discussing the said concept. Though there are distinct philosophical schools in Hinduism, considerable number of Scholars have been paid there attention on Advaita Vedanta and thus this topic is apt for discussion. This paper further discuss the basic entities which Advaita Vedanta firmly believed as final Goal of human Life and the ways and means to achieve that status. Since there are several origin texts and interpretations available about Advaita Vedanta this study also mainly based on those resources and historical analysis is also being performed in this paper. Advaita Vedanta accepts the principles of Karma and re-birth and emphasize that birth occurs due to karma and this process is endless and miserable. Thus, the final goal of human being is to detach from birth and thereby to get rid from suffering. As has been already stated the main aim of this paper is to identify the final goal of Advaita Vedanta and then to illustrate them clearly.


Advita Vethanda, Human life, Suffering, Mukthi,


  1. Anna (2008) Vivekachudamani, Sri Ramakrishna Math, Chennai, India.
  2. Ashuthosananthar (2017) Katha Upanishad, Sri Ramakrishna Math, Chennai, India.
  3. Mahadevan, T.M.P. (1966) Attuvita tattuvam, Tamil Veliyetu Kalagam, Chennai, India
  4. Natesa Sastri, (1932) Brahmasuthra Sankara Bahsyam, Vol 1, Aryamatha Samvarthini Achagam, Chennai, India
  5. Prabhavananda, s(1973) Vedic Religion and Philosophy, Sri Ramakrishna Math, Chennai, India.
  6. Radhakirishnan, S. (1940) Indian Philosophy, Vol-2, George Allen & Unwin Ltd, Ruskan House, London.
  7. Ragul Sangiruthiyaayan, (1985) Hindu Thaththuva Iyal, New century Book house, Chennai, India
  8. Yandell, K.E. (1999). Philosophy of Religion: A Contemporary Introduction, Routledge, New York.