Srimad Bhagvata Mahapurana: Book 10: Chapter 13: Verses 57-64
When Brahma (the spouse of Saraswati, the goddess of learning) thus got perplexed-as to what it might be with regard to the Lord-who cannot be comprehended through reason, possesses a glory peculiar to Himself, who is of the nature of bliss shining by itself, who is beyond (the realm of) Maya (and) who is known through the Upanisads (forming the crown of the Vedas) by the process of negating what He is not-(nay) when he was unable to perceive even those (divine) forms, Sri Krsna (the supreme birthless Lord) who perceived his perplexity immediately drew off the curtain of His Maya. Having now regained his vision outside, Brahma rose like a dead man (brought to life again) and, opening his eyes with great difficulty, beheld once more this universe along with his own self. Looking round at once in every direction, he saw stretched before him (the woodland of) Vrndavana thick with trees that served as a means of subsistence to the people and having agreeable objects scattered all round, where creatures bearing natural and inveterate enmity, such as human beings and carnivorous beasts, lived together like friends and from which anger, thirst for enjoyment etc.,
Thus ends the thirteenth discourse in the first half of Book Ten of the great and glorious Bhagavata-Purana, otherwise known as the Paramahamsa-Samhita.