All the emotions are temporary born of senses and ignorance giving only temporary pleasures and their root is self and they stop when one identifies the real self. When body itself is temporary than how can its relatives, emotions, pleasures, ego could be permanent? Subtle, causal, gross body, mind etc., all are sock puppets of One Self Purusha separated by one's ego born from Prakriti Maya and dont exist in reality without the Supersoul Purusha. Entire Creation is made from infinite Omnipresent single consciousness Sat Chit Ananda Parbrahman, source of true bliss, hence only One exists.
Talk with Raman Maharshi
“Everybody complains of the restlessness of the mind. Let the mind be
found and then they will know. True, when a man sits down to meditate
thoughts rush up by dozens. The mind is only a bundle of thoughts. The
attempt to push through the barrage of thoughts is unsuccessful. If
one can by any means abide in the Self it is good. For those who are
unable to do so, chanting or meditation (Japa or dhyana) is
prescribed. It is like giving a piece of chain to an elephant to hold
in its trunk. The trunk of the elephant is usually restless. It puts
it out in all directions when taken out in the streets of the town. If
given a chain to carry the restlessness is checked. Similarly with the
restless mind. If made to engage in japa or dhyana, other thoughts are
warded off: and the mind concentrates on a single thought. It thus
becomes peaceful. It does not mean that peace is gained without a
prolonged struggle. The other thoughts must be fought out. Mind is
accustomed to stray outward by the force of the latent vasanas
manifesting as thoughts. So long as there are vasanas contained within
they must come out and exhaust themselves. The thoughts comprise the
mind. Searching what the mind is, the thoughts will recoil and the
seeker will know that they arise from the Self. It is the aggregate of
these thoughts that we call ‘mind’. If one realises that the thoughts
arise from the Self and abide in their source, the mind will
disappear. After the mind ceases to exist and bliss of peace has been
realised, one will find it then as difficult to bring out a thought,
as he now finds it difficult to keep out all thoughts.
The bliss of peace is too good to be disturbed. A man fast asleep
hates to be awakened and ordered to mind his business. The bliss of
sleep is too enthralling to be sacrificed to the work born of
thoughts. The thought-free state is one’s primal state and full of
bliss. Is it not miserable to leave such a state for the
thought-ridden and unhappy one?
If one wants to abide in the thought-free state, a struggle is
inevitable. One must fight one’s way through before regaining one’s
original primal state. If one succeeds in the fight and reaches the
goal, the enemy, namely the thoughts, will all subside in the Self and
disappear entirely. The thoughts are the enemy. They amount to the
creation of the Universe. In their absence there is neither the world
nor God the Creator. The Bliss of the Self is the single Being only.
This is explained in Geeta as well
Bhagavad Gita 6.2 What is known as sanyās is non-different from Yog,
for none become yogis without renouncing worldly desires.
Bhagavad Gita 6.3 To the soul who is aspiring for perfection in Yog,
work without attachment is said to be the means; to the sage who is
already elevated in Yog, tranquility in meditation is said to be the
Bhagavad Gita 6.4 When one is neither attached to sense objects nor to
actions, that person is said to be elevated in the science of Yog, for
having renounced all desires for the fruits of actions.
Bhagavad Gita 6.5 Elevate yourself through the power of your mind, and
not degrade yourself, for the mind can be the friend and also the
enemy of the self.
Bhagavad Gita 6.6 For those who have conquered the mind, it is their
friend. For those who have failed to do so, the mind works like an
Bhagavad Gita 6.7 The yogis who have conquered the mind rise above the
dualities of cold and heat, joy and sorrow, honor and dishonor. Such
yogis remain peaceful and steadfast in their devotion to God.
Bhagavad Gita 6.8 The yogi who are satisfied by knowledge and
discrimination, and have conquered their senses, remain undisturbed in
all circumstances. They see everything—dirt, stones, and gold—as the
Bhagavad Gita 6.9 The yogis look upon all—well-wishers, friends,
foes, the pious, and the sinners—with an impartial intellect. The yogi
who is of equal intellect toward friend, companion, and foe, neutral
among enemies and relatives, and impartial between the righteous and
sinful, is considered to be distinguished among humans.
"For man, mind is the cause of bondage and mind is the cause of liberation. Mind absorbed in sense objects is the cause of bondage, and mind detached from the sense objects is the cause of liberation." (Amṛta-bindu Upaniṣad 2)