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In another context as found in other Vedic texts, the word means "pleasing, delightful, charming, beautiful, lovely".Rama as a first name appears in the Vedic literature, associated with two patronymic names – Margaveya and Aupatasvini – representing different individuals.The extant manuscripts of the text describes their education and training as young princes, but this is brief.Rama is portrayed as a polite, self-controlled, virtuous youth always ready to help others.After ten years of wandering and struggles, Rama arrives at Panchavati, on the banks of river Godavari. One day, a demoness called Shurpanakha saw Rama, became enamored of him, and tried to seduce him. The cycle of violence escalated, ultimately reaching demon king Ravana, who was the brother of Shurpanakha.Ravana comes to Panchavati to take revenge on behalf of his family, sees Sita, gets attracted, and kidnaps Sita to his kingdom of Lanka (believed to be modern Sri Lanka).

According to Sheldon Pollock, the figure of Rama incorporates more ancient "morphemes of Indian myths", such as the mythical legends of Bali and Namuci.His education included the Vedas, the Vedangas as well as the martial arts.The years when Rama grew up is described in much greater detail by later Hindu texts, such as the Ramavali by Tulsidas.His mother's name Kaushalya literally implies that she was from Kosala.The kingdom of Kosala is also mentioned in Buddhist and Jaina texts, as one of the sixteen Maha janapadas of ancient India, and as an important center of pilgrimage for Jains and Buddhists.