The word ‘amrit’ is a compound of negating prefix ‘a’ (meaning no, not or beyond) and the word-stem ‘mrit’ (meaning dead), which translates into a thing that is deathless or beyond the effect of death
Literally meaning an utterance of the Guru (Wisdom). In general, it refers to the compositions of all the contributors in the Guru Granth Sahib.
Singing of compositions in prescribed musical modes (rags) from the Guru Granth Sahib and other texts mentioned in the Sikh Code of Conduct.
Those who sing compositions in prescribed musical modes (rags) from the Guru Granth Sahib and other texts mentioned in the Sikh Code of Conduct.
In Guru Granth Sahib, the term Nam is vast. Thus the native term is retained for its literal representation. For its interpretive representation, the term “identification” is used as one active noun o
A verse or a short composition in the Guru Granth Sahib.
The word ‘sahaj’ is a multi-connotational word, whose literal meaning is ‘sah’ (with) and ‘ja’ (born). Its evolved meanings include, easy, natural state, discretion, thought, wisdom, the Supreme Being
In Sikhi, the company of the Guru-oriented or Guru-centered beings is one of the primary means to reflect on the Wisdom (Guru) and connect with IkOankar (the Divine). The most used term for this in th
According to Hindu belief, Dharamraj or Yamraj (jam, jamrā, jamrāu, jamrāj, kāl, jamkāl, dharamrai, dharamrao, dhramraia, etc. in the Guru Granth Sahib) dispenses justice according to the deeds of the
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