Chapter 4: Transcendental Knowledge
gata-saìgasya—unattached to the modes of material nature; muktasya—of the liberated; jïäna-avasthita—situated in transcendence; cetasaù—of such wisdom; yajïäya—for the sake of Yajïa (Kåñëa); äcarataù—so acting; karma—work; samagram—in total; praviléyate—merges entirely.
The work of a man who is unattached to the modes of material nature and who is fully situated in transcendental knowledge merges entirely into transcendence.
Becoming fully Kåñëa conscious, one is freed from all dualities and thus is free from the contaminations of the material modes. He can become liberated because he knows his constitutional position in relationship with Kåñëa; and thus his mind cannot be drawn from Kåñëa consciousness. Consequently, whatever he does, he does for Kåñëa, who is the primeval Viñëu. Therefore, all his works are technically sacrifices because sacrifice involves satisfying the Supreme Person, Kåñëa. The resultant reactions to all such work certainly merge into transcendence, and one does not suffer material effects.