Ahibhuk kaivarta nyāyaḥ (Ahibhuk and boatman)
A man named Ahibhuk wanted to cross a river. He got aboard a boat on which there were a plenty of passengers. Ahibhuk thought for himself that if there are so many persons on the boat that it would be no wonder if he loses himself and becomes changed to one of them. In order to avert such a calamity, Ahibhuk wrapped his foot with a piece of rope to keep a mark upon him, and then feeling easy in his mind, fell fast asleep. The boatman chanced to overhear the man's loud soliloquy, and saw his queer maneuvers. Finding the man in deep sleep, he untied the rope from the man's feet and fastened to his own. Ahibhuk on waking exclaimed, “Alas! I have changed to a boatman! I knew this would happen!"
Despite obvious utter stupidity of this particular Ahibhuk, as shown in this incident, when it comes to spiritual emancipation, there are many, who pose themselves as salvationists by propagation of loss of one's identity and undefined equality of everyone. They preach like, “Everyone is god.” “All is one” “God has no form.” ”All are equal.”, and more similar bluffs. They are of same brain category as dull Ahibhuk.
na tv evāhaṁ jātu nāsaṁ na tvaṁ neme janādhipāḥ na caiva na bhaviṣyāmaḥ sarve vayam ataḥ param (Bg 2.12)
Just this one verse clearly confirms the eternal individuality of each soul, and separate individuality of each soul, and Kṛṣṇa Himself. On what ground certain persons claim merging of individual soul with Kṛṣṇa, even Kṛṣṇa Himself does not know.