Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'guru granth sahib'.

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


  • Discussion Zone
    • General Discussion
    • Sikhi | Questions and Answers
    • Sikhs Against Global Extremism
    • Sikh Employment Services
  • Spirit Zone
    • Meditation | Simran | Bhakti | Jap
    • Gurbani | Gurmat | Spiritual Poetry and Discussions
  • The Lounge
    • Current Affairs | Events | News
    • Archived Discussions
    • Health & Sports Forum
    • Sikh Sampardaaye Section
    • Science and Psychology
  • Share Zone
    • Seva Section
    • Download Centre
  • Other Forums
  • Other faiths and philosphies
    • Comparative Religion | Philosophy
    • Various Religions, Faith, Philosophies, Spiritual School of thoughts
  • Chill Zone
    • Chill out Relaxing Zone
  • Feedback | Suggestions | Complaints
    • Got any feedback?

Find results in...

Find results that contain...

Date Created

  • Start


Last Updated

  • Start


Filter by number of...


  • Start





Website URL







Found 9 results

  1. I saw this question in the comment section of a youtube video. how do you explain the questions in the Sri Guru Granth Sahib on how many worlds are there? In Ang 57, there are apparently 3 worlds: ਿਤ ਭਵਿਣ ਸੋ ਪ ਭੁ ਜਾਣੀਐ ਸਾਚੋ ਸਾਚੈ ਨਾਇ ॥੫॥. taribhavan so parabh jaanee-ai saacho saachai naa-ay. ||5||. God is known throughout the three worlds. True is the Name of the True One. ||5||. In Ang 292, there are supposedly 2 worlds:ਦਹੁ ੂਪਾਖਕਾਆਪਿਹਧਨੀ॥. duhoo paakh kaa aapeh Dhanee. He Himself is the Master of both worlds. In Ang 299, there are 14 worlds: ਚਾਿਰ ਕੁੰਟ ਚਉਦਹ ਭਵਨ ਸਗਲ ਿਬਆਪਤ ਰਾਮ ॥. chaar kunt cha-odah bhavan sagal bi-aapat raam. The Lord is pervading in all the four directions and the fourteen worlds.
  2. http://www.sikhnet.com/Siri-Guru-Granth-Sahib-English-Audios I would like to share with you something exciting to me which I hope will be for you as well. For the last 10 years, SikhNet has been coordinating a project to create the first complete audio recording of Siri Guru Granth Sahib read IN ENGLISH. (Read the Mr. SikhNet blog post from 10 years ago). The idea was to have a complete audio recording (like an Akhand Path) that people can listen to in their home, office, car, etc. We wanted it to be something beautiful that could be played all the time. So as part of the recording, we have added soothing nature sounds and other background music to add to the mood. This complete recording of the English translation of Siri Guru Granth Sahib is over 92 HOURS long and is available NOW! Siri Guru Granth Sahib Audios in English Radio Channel Gurbani Media Center On Demand Also Available on: Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gurubani.activity Apple: http://itunes.apple.com/app/gurbani-media-center/id487763229 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/album/0pR1EA5OjhXEAxZfanLPsx iTunes: https://books.apple.com/audiobook/siri-guru-granth-sahib-complete-sikh-scriptures-read/id1466676553 Google Play https://play.google.com/store/audiobooks/details/Sikhnet_Siri_Guru_Granth_Sahib?id=AQAAAEAsYgQiOM Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/Siri-Guru-Granth-Sahib-Scriptures/dp/B07SPF53BS/
  3. It took a few years but I have finally figured out how to read Guru Granth Sahib correctly. While I am still in the process of learning and refining my pronunciations and developing a better flow, I have got the basics down. One of the things we are taught is that you don't pronounce Sihari ( ਿ ) and Aunkar ( ੁ ) at the end of a word. This is wrong. I used to think that sometimes you pronounce the sihari, sometimes you don't that is wrong as well. You always pronounce the Sihari. Aunkar are sometimes pronounced and sometimes not. But in this thread, we'll only be covering words that end in Sihari. Sihari ( ਿ ) as Short I Siharis are always pronounced but how they are pronounced depends on the word. Sihari is sometimes pronounced as Short I sound. For example, in the following words, Sihari makes a short I sound - ਹਰਿ Pronouced as Hari Means God, one who steals suffering. Example tuk - ਹਰਿ ਜਨ ਬੋਲਤ ਸ੍ਰੀ ਰਾਮ ਨਾਮਾ ਮਿਲਿ ਸਾਧ ਸੰਗਤਿ ਹਰਿ ਤੋਰ ॥ Hari jan bolat Shri Ram nama mile sadh sangati Hari tor . Notice that we pronounce the Siharis on Hari, Mile and Sangati. However the Sihari on Mile is different from Hari and Sangati. More on this later. ਨਿਧਿ ਸਿਧਿ ਰਿਧਿ ਹਰਿ ਹਰਿ ਹਰਿ ਮੇਰੈ ॥ Nidhi Siddhi Riddhi Hari Hari Hari merai . Let's do a few more examples. ਪੁਰਿ pronounced as Puri (meaning City) Example Tuk - ਬਿਨੁ ਨਾਵੈ ਠਉਰੁ ਨ ਪਾਇਨੀ ਜਮਪੁਰਿ ਦੂਖ ਸਹਾਹਿ ॥ Bin navai tthaur n payenee Yampuri (/jampuri) dookh sahae . Notice how we don't pronouce the Aunkars on bin and tthaur. ਮੂਰਤਿ Pronounced as Moorti (meaning form). Example Tuk - ਸਹਸ ਤਵ ਨੈਨ ਨਨ ਨੈਨ ਹਹਿ ਤੋਹਿ ਕਉ ਸਹਸ ਮੂਰਤਿ ਨਨਾ ਏਕ ਤੋੁਹੀ ॥ Sehas tav nain nan nain hai tohe kou sehas Moorti nana ek tohee ਪ੍ਰਸਾਦਿ Pronounced as Prashadi Prashad means Grace. Prashadi means through the given grace. Prashadi also means - One who gives grace. Example, Mool mantra - ਗੁਰ ਪ੍ਰਸਾਦਿ Gur prashadi He is the Teacher, the One who gives grace. Let's do an example from the Prayer known as "Ardas". This is a good example of a hymn where all of the words that end in Sihari are pronounced as Short I sound. ਤੂ ਠਾਕੁਰੁ ਤੁਮ ਪਹਿ ਅਰਦਾਸਿ ॥ Toon Thakur tum peh Ardashi. ਜੀਉ ਪਿੰਡੁ ਸਭੁ ਤੇਰੀ ਰਾਸਿ ॥ Jeeu pind sabh teree Rashi. Ardashi means small Arzdasht, a small request. Rashi means property. ਤੁਮ ਮਾਤ ਪਿਤਾ ਹਮ ਬਾਰਿਕ ਤੇਰੇ ॥ Tum Maat Pita hum barik tere. ਤੁਮਰੀ ਕ੍ਰਿਪਾ ਮਹਿ ਸੂਖ ਘਨੇਰੇ ॥ Tumri kripa meh sookh ghanere. ਕੋਇ ਨ ਜਾਨੈ ਤੁਮਰਾ ਅੰਤੁ ॥ Koe na jaanai tumra ant ਊਚੇ ਤੇ ਊਚਾ ਭਗਵੰਤ ॥ Uche te oocha Bhagwant So far so good, next up - ਸਗਲ ਸਮਗ੍ਰੀ ਤੁਮਰੈ ਸੂਤ੍ਰਿ ਧਾਰੀ ॥ Sagal samagree tumrai Sutri dharee. Sutr means "thread". Sutri is a combination of Sutr vich, meaning "in the thread". More on this later. ਤੁਮ ਤੇ ਹੋਇ ਸੁ ਆਗਿਆਕਾਰੀ ॥ Tum te hoye su agyakaree. ਤੁਮਰੀ ਗਤਿ ਮਿਤਿ ਤੁਮ ਹੀ ਜਾਨੀ ॥ Tumree Gati Miti tum hee jaanee. ਨਾਨਕ ਦਾਸ ਸਦਾ ਕੁਰਬਾਨੀ ॥੮॥੪॥ Nanak das sada kurbani. Gati means state of being and Miti means value. Sihari ( ਿ ) as Short Ya Siharis are always pronounced even if they are at the end of a word. Sometimes they are pronounced as Short Ya. In Guru Granth Sahib, Guru ji has indicated words that end in -ye (which is a short -ya sound) with a Sihari. Words like - ਸਤਿ Pronounced as Satye, meaning Truth ਸਤਿ ਨਾਮੁ ਤੇਰਾ ਪਰਾ ਪੂਰਬਲਾ ॥ Satye naam tera para poorbla. ਸਲਿ Pronounced as Shalye, meaning wound. ਦਾਧੀਲੇ ਲੰਕਾ ਗੜੁ ਉਪਾੜੀਲੇ ਰਾਵਣ ਬਣੁ ਸਲਿ ਬਿਸਲਿ ਆਣਿ ਤੋਖੀਲੇ ਹਰੀ ॥ Dadheele Lanka gardh upardeele Ravan van Shalye Veshalye (/Beshalye) aani tokheele Haree. Sihari ( ਿ ) as Short E Some words have a Sihari at the end of the word to begin with such as Hari, Puri, Murti, Ardashi, Rashi, Gati, Miti. The Sihari is part of the Word. It is pronounced as Short I. Other words have a Sihari to indicate the -ye sound. These are words like Satye and Shalye. The Sihari is part of the Word. It is pronounced as Short Ya. But then there are those words where Sihari is added to a preexisting noun. You may pronounce these words with Short I or Short E depending on preference. ਭਗਤਿ Pronounced as Bhagti, or as Bhagte. Bhagti - a sihari is added to Bhagt to mean "related to Bhagt". Bhagt means Devotee and Bhagti means - related to devotee. Bhagti means Devotional process - Meditation. Example Tuk - ਤੇਰੀ ਭਗਤਿ ਤੇਰੀ ਭਗਤਿ ਭੰਡਾਰ ਜੀ ਭਰੇ ਬਿਅੰਤ ਬੇਅੰਤਾ ॥ Teri bhagti teri bhagti bhandar ji bhare beant beanta. Bhagte means Devotee's, belonging to Devotee. ਭਗਤਿ ਵਛਲੁ ਹਰਿ ਮਨਿ ਵਸਿਆ ਸਹਜਿ ਮਿਲਿਆ ਪ੍ਰਭੁ ਸੋਇ ॥ Bhagte vatsal Hari mane vaseya seheje milya prabhu soe Here ਭਗਤਿ is short of ਭਗਤ ਦੇ . Seheje -> Sehej means patience. Seheje means through patience. Mane -> Man means mind. Mane means in the mind. Pronounced as Bhagte, Mane, and Seheje respectively. You will see this a lot. Noun with sihari ending, means "related to the noun". Such as - ਘਰਿ Pronounced as Ghari. Also pronounced as Ghare. Ghar - house. Ghari / Ghare - in the house. We commonly say - Sadde ghare ao. So a lot of these words ending in sihari are commonly pronounced as Short I or Short E. We should pronounce them like that when reading Guru Granth Sahib. Part 2
  4. It took a few years but I have finally figured out how to read Guru Granth Sahib correctly. While I am still in the process of learning and refining my pronunciations and developing a better flow, I have got the basics down. One of the things we are taught is that you don't pronounce Sihari ( ਿ ) and Aunkar ( ੁ ) at the end of a word. This is wrong. 1. You always pronounce the Sihari. 2. You always pronounce the Aunkar if it is part of the actual word. You don't pronounce it when its sole purpose is to indicate a masculine singular noun. In this thread, we will be looking at how to pronounce Dadda ਦ Now in most words Dadda ਦ is going to make the Th- sound where you touch your tongue behind the top row of your front teeth. This I will call the hard Th-. There is another sound though, which is a soft Th-, and it almost sounds like Z. If you are from the west, say - 'this', 'there', 'although'. If you have an Indian accent, you won't notice it. You will pronounce a hard Th- that sounds exactly like Dadda ਦ from Punjabi. But if you have a western accent, Canadian, Amercan, etc. You will hear that 'th' is not exactly the Dadda ਦ from Punjabi. It is softer and borderlines on the Z sound. This is because in the West we don't touch the back of your teeth, but actually we tough the bottom of the teeth, which softens the sound. My point is that sometimes when Guru ji came across Arabic, words, that had a special type of Z sound that was pronounced by touching the teeth. They used Dadda ਦ to indicate it because Dadda is the closest letter to that type of Z sound. Dadda ( ਦ ) as Hard Th- The normal Dadda. ਦੁਖ Pronounced as Dukh ਹੁਕਮੀ ਉਤਮੁ ਨੀਚੁ ਹੁਕਮਿ ਲਿਖਿ ਦੁਖ ਸੁਖ ਪਾਈਅਹਿ ॥ hukmee uttam neech hukmi likhi dukh sukh paeeyeh ਹੁਕਮਿ, ਲਿਖਿ - Remember from past lesson that the Siharis are pronounced all the time. ਉਤਮੁ , ਨੀਚੁ - Also remember that when Aunkar is solely used to incidate singular masculine and is not part of the word then it is not pronounced. ਦਾਤਿ Pronounced as Daati ਗਾਵੈ ਕੋ ਦਾਤਿ ਜਾਣੈ ਨੀਸਾਣੁ ॥ gavai ko daati jaanai neeshaann Dadda as Soft Th- or Z Special Dadda. ਨਦਰੀ Pronounced as Nazaree ਕਰਮੀ ਆਵੈ ਕਪੜਾ ਨਦਰੀ ਮੋਖੁ ਦੁਆਰੁ ॥ karmee aavai kaprda Nazree mokh(sh) duar ਨਦਰ - Notice how we pronounced the ਦ as Z - Nazar. Mokh(sh) - This will be covered in a future lesson.Just like how Dadda sometimes make the Z sound, Khakha sometimes makes the Shatkone sound. ਹਾਦਰਾ Pronounced as Haazraa ਹਦੂਰਿ Pronounced as Hazoori ਗਾਵੈ ਕੋ ਵੇਖੈ ਹਾਦਰਾ ਹਦੂਰਿ ॥ Gavai ko vekhai Haazraa Hazoori ਕਾਦੀਆ Pronounced as Qazeeaan. ਵਖਤੁ ਨ ਪਾਇਓ ਕਾਦੀਆ ਜਿ ਲਿਖਨਿ ਲੇਖੁ ਕੁਰਾਣੁ ॥ Vakht na paayo Qazeeaan je likhni lekh kurann Why is the n there? Here it is plural so we add a bindi to the end indicated by n. If Guru Sahib was calling out to a Qazee "Hey Qazeeaa" then there would be no bindi (n) sound.
  5. It took a few years but I have finally figured out how to read Guru Granth Sahib correctly. While I am still in the process of learning and refining my pronunciations and developing a better flow, I have got the basics down. One of the things we are taught is that you don't pronounce Sihari ( ਿ ) and Aunkar ( ੁ ) at the end of a word. This is wrong. I used to think that sometimes you pronounce the sihari, sometimes you don't that is wrong as well. You always pronounce the Sihari. See this thread for details - Unlike Sihari, Aunkar is sometimes pronounced and sometimes not. In this thread, we'll only be covering words that end in Aunkar. Aunkar ( ੁ ) as Silent The reason why Aunkars are sometimes silent (not pronounced) is because they are used only to indicate a word that is masculine and singular. So for example, in Mool Mantra - ਸਤਿ ਨਾਮੁ ਕਰਤਾ ਪੁਰਖੁ ਨਿਰਭਉ ਨਿਰਵੈਰੁ ਅਕਾਲ ਮੂਰਤਿ ਅਜੂਨੀ ਸੈਭੰ ਗੁਰ ਪ੍ਰਸਾਦਿ ॥ Satye naam karta purakh nirbhau nirvair akaal moorti ayooni (/ajooni) saimbhau gur prashadi. Satye, Prashadi - see the Sihari lesson linked above on why it is pronounced this way Notice how the last Aunkar in the words Naam, Purakh, Nirvair, is silent. This is because in this sentence, these words are referring to a singular, masculine subject, that is, God. Aunkars are not pronounced when it is used solely to indicate that the word is singular and masculine. Another example - ਆਦਿ ਸਚੁ ਜੁਗਾਦਿ ਸਚੁ ॥ Aadi sach yugaadi (/jugaadi) sach . Aadi, Yugaadi - see the Sihari lesson linked above on why it is pronounced this way Sach - meaning Truth is referring to the One Ultimate Truth, that is God. So in the word Sach, the last Aunkar is not pronouced. So we know Aunkar is not pronouced when it is there to indicate masculine and singular. But when is Aunkar pronounced? When Aunkar is part of the original word, then it is either pronounced. To know when to pronounced it you need to be familiar with these words. Aunkar ( ੁ ) as Short OO Aunkar is pronouced as Short OO, the sound that it normally makes, when it part of the original word. Even if the word is Masculine Singular, if the Aunkar is part of the original word, then it is pronounced. ਗੁਰੁ Pronounced as Guru Meaning Teacher. ਗੁਰੁ ਈਸਰੁ ਗੁਰੁ ਗੋਰਖੁ ਬਰਮਾ ਗੁਰੁ ਪਾਰਬਤੀ ਮਾਈ ॥ Guru Eshar guru gorakh Bramaa guru paarvatee mai Notice how the Aunkars on Ishar and Gorakh are silent, whereas the Aunkars on Guru are pronounced. Even though in all cases the words are Masculine Singular, the Aunkars on Guru are pronounced because the original word has an Aunkar. ਪ੍ਰਭੁ Pronounced as Prabhu. Meaning Lord. ਸਤਗੁਰਿ ਮੇਲਿ ਮਿਲਾਇਆ ਨਾਨਕ ਸੋ ਪ੍ਰਭੁ ਨਾਲਿ ॥ Satguri mele milaya Nanak so Prabhu naale Satgure, Mele, Naale - see the Sihari lesson linked above on why it is pronounced this way ਸਾਧੁ Pronounced as Sadhu. Meaning Saint. ਕਰਿ ਕਿਰਪਾ ਮੋਹਿ ਸਾਧੁ ਮਿਲਾਇਆ ॥ Kare kripa mohe Sadhu milaya Aunkar ( ੁ ) as Short -Wa In Guru Granth Sahib, Short - Wa sound is also indicated with an Aunkar. An Aunkar is used instead of the ਵ - Wa letter. The reason for that is, Aunkar sounds very much like a Short -Wa sound. ਤਤੁ Pronounced as Tatwa. Meaning substance, core substance. ਮਿਠਤੁ ਨੀਵੀ ਨਾਨਕਾ ਗੁਣ ਚੰਗਿਆਈਆ ਤਤੁ ॥ mitthat neeveen nanaka gun changyayian Tatwa ਬਿਸੁੰਭਰ Pronounced Vishuambar, Vishwambar. ਸਿਮਰਉ ਜਾਸੁ ਬਿਸੁੰਭਰ ਏਕੈ ॥ Simarau yaash (/jaas) Vishuambar (/Bishuambar) Ekai. Part 3
  6. Please can anyone give me the ang (page number) which explains about the architecture/creative-built of human body?
  7. https://www.pothiseva.net/single-post/2016/12/14/Damdama-Sahib-as-a-centre-for-the-creation-of-Gurmukhi-manuscripts The following is an excerpt from Giani Balwant Singh Kothaguru's book on the Nirmala Sikhs under the section "Damdami Gurmukhi Likhaareeaa Di Taksal" The Damdami School of Gurmukhi Calligraphy (from Nirmal Panth Di Gaurav Gatha – Giani Balwant Singh Kotha Guru) A late 19th century lithographed Guru Granth Sahib which has the script known as "Damdami", developed and perfected by the scribes of Damdama Sahib. Guru Ki Kanshi (Damdama Sahib, Bathinda) was the centre of Gurbani Calligraphy alongside the teaching of Gurbani Santhia and Arth. Guru Gobind Singh Ji started the tradition of ‘Likhaee’ in Guru Kanshi with the writing of the Damdami Bir. Although the calligraphy of Gurmukhi Granths took place at many other places aswell, the writing style of Damdami Gurmukhi was known as uniquely elegant and clear. The training to become a ‘Likhari’ i.e. a calligrapher was all given at Guru Ki Kanshi. The techniques of writing each Gurmukhi letter individually in the Damdami Script were expertly taught to the students. In particular the way of looping and forming the letters in the Damdami style to make them stand out from other Gurmukhi scripts. For example: Oorra = in the shape of a peacock’s egg Airraa = in shape of a horse’s bridle Haaha = in the shape of a drum barrel Kakkaa = in the shape of a pied wagtail’s eye In this manner each letter was taught in a specific way. The letters of the Damdami Script were so clear that readers had no difficulties in identifying them due to their uniformity and structure. Kashmiri paper was used by the Damdami calligraphers. To make the paper useable, it was first burnished using the back of shells, which made the paper smooth enough to write upon. To make sure that the writing was in straight lines, a simple but clever method was used. A wooden frame would be made with string running across it, the same width apart as would be needed for lines to write on. On those frames 10-15 sheets would be placed and weight would be applied on top. Due to the weight, an impression of the lines would form onto the paper. The Damdami calligraphers also had methods to deal with ink going through pages, or spelling mistakes. A fixed amount of crushed shells and glue were mixed with water and placed in a ‘sippi’ for some time. Once ready this would be spread over the spelling mistake (similar to modern Tipp-ex). After this was dry, it was possible to write over the mistake. Correction was also made utilizing turmeric, which formed a yellow correction mixture. Ink was prepared in the Guru Ki Kanshi itself rather then brought from outside. Red Inks were also used made using mercuric sulphide/cinnabar. In Granths such as Dasam Granth Sahib, where they were used for titles, numbers, endings of chapters etc., however this was not used in Adi Guru Granth Sahib manuscripts. The skill of binding Sri Guru Granth Sahib volumes was taught at Guru Ki Kanshi. Due to Guru Granth Sahib being a large volume, to make sure Angs did not fall out of the Saroop, endbands were sewn into the Saroop to make the binding extra strong. Alongside this Chola Sahibs were also made to measure, which helped preserve the binding and give the Granth a long life. Ramala Sahibs were sewn to size and hand made stitching for decoration was also done here. Chaur Sahibs made from peacock feathers were a speciality of Guru Ki Kanshi. Sant Isher Singh ‘Munishar’ of Bunga Mastuana, (born at village BhaiRupa, a great scholar of Vedanta) was a famed for his skill of crafting these Chaur Sahibs which he donated to each Gurdwara in the vicinity of Damdama Sahib. It was astonishing seeing the range of activities not only taking place at Guru Kanshi, but also being taught. All activities such as teaching the manner of writing the Damdami script, making ink, making ‘hartaal’ (a substance with similar use to tipex), making Chaur Sahib, preparing, sizing and burnishing paper, making Rumala Sahibs, preparing the binding of Saroops, were of a higher level of quality then the top education centres of the time such as Vikramshila, Takshila, Varanasi etc. The Nirmala saints played an integral role in keeping Gurbani calligraphy alive. In those times where the Saints taught the pronunciation and exegesis of Scripture, they taught calligraphy alongside. Those who created original works were known as ‘Lekhak’ and those who made copies of these original works were known as ‘Likaris’. These likharis were great Saints, who were respected far and wide for their skill. Some famous Likharis: 1) Tapo-Nidhi Swami Bhagat Singh wrote 5 Saroops of Sri Guru Granth Sahib Ji. 2) Sant Wadhawa Singh of Lehra Khana (Bathinda) wrote 5 Saroops of Sri Guru Granth Sahib. Sant Wadhawa Singh Ji used to write make Gutkas of Jap Ji, Sukhmani and other Banis and hand them out to the congregation. 3) Sant Mahant Hira Singh of Likhari Bunga (Damdama Sahib) was famed for his clear and beautiful calligraphy. When the process of printing Gurbani first started, out of all the different scripts (i.e. Damdami, Kashmiri, Amritsari), the Damdami script was chosen, and Sant Hira Singh’s written letters were used to base their printing on. 4) Sant Haiba Singh Gurusar Batindha 5) Sant Dal Singh Bhucho Kala 6) Sant Narain Singh Giani Sekhwa Wale 7) Mahant Vir Singh Daudhar 8) Mahant Gurbakash Singh of Bunga Likharia Damdama Sahib 9) Pandit Shyam Singh Mangwal 10) Sant Bala Singh Khadur Sahib 11) Pandit Nanu Singh 12) Mahant Jai Singh Dera Sada Singh 13) Sant Bhoop Singh 14) Sant Naudh Singh BhaiRupa 15) Mahant Mahna Singh BhaiRupa 16) Sant Aghar Singh Tutomazara 17) Mahant Pratap Singh Dera Chaunk BabaSahib Amritsar 18) Sant Bhagwan Singh Giani Dera Manuke
  8. http://dailysikhupdates.com/breaking-sacrilege-at-village-malke-near-moga-angs-thrown-on-streets/ Is there any national Hindi news channel reporting such outrageous events in India? Bhul chuk maaf
  9. idol worship is banned in sikhism educated hindus in the west who pray to status say they know the status have no powers but the image is to help them focus their energy towards the god their praying to now when Sikhs bow down to the guru granth sahib is that not idol worship if someone downloads the guru granth sahib on their laptop or iphone will you bow down to the lap top and iphone when you hear about mob mind set attacking gurdwaras cause they think the guru granth sahib has bin disrespected what are these guys going to do with people downloading the guru granth sahib off the internet and watching dirty videos and usually most those guys in the mobs are cowards who can only fight when they have a mob behind them
  • Create New...