Having seen the art of her four companions, Jekhaharti took the 12 drawings and organized them, fitting them into the broader story that was known only to her. The man and the woman drawn by Khastijit share his aggression and strength. They are quick to decide, quick to act, resolute, and powerful. Thus, Jekhaharti made them into Arthastis, leaders and protectors of men in times of war and peace. Next, Jekhaharti saw that the people drawn by Ayudh were filled with his knowledge and wisdom, but also with his humility and practicality. Thus, she made one pair into the Vigyaantis and the other pair into the Daftarai, to serve as advisors and servants of the rest of mankind. Next, Jekhaharti took the people sketched by Hatra and, seeing that they were alike to Hatra in their love of travel, their restlessness, and their cunning, made them into the Dukhai and set them to the task of connecting dispersed peoples through trade and commerce. Finally, Jekhaharti took the people lovingly drawn by Narani and, looking into Narani’s eyes, perceived her intentions for her creations. Jekhaharti assigned these last two couples to serve Narani above all others and to fill those important roles left unfilled by the other humans. They were made to work with the land and to support the other Shreni. Thus, they were made into the Khoti and Mritai Shreni.
Then the gods looked on the humans they had created, and saw that their society was harmonious, with every individual in his or her place. The gods were pleased, and blessed the humans. The humans raised their voices to the gods in songs of praise and offered their voices to the gods in song and tale and poem and their bodies to the gods in dance and their minds and hands to the gods in literature and art.