Indian religious thought and Sikhism
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Indian religious thought and Sikhism

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Published by B.S. Hira in New Delhi .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • India.

Subjects:

  • Sikhism -- Relations.,
  • Religious thought -- India.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBhagat Singh Hira ; foreword by Dewan Singh.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBL2018.15 .H5513 1987
The Physical Object
Pagination298 p. ;
Number of Pages298
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2511904M
LC Control Number87904044

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Some Hindu groups, like the BJP and related nationalist organizations, view Sikhism as a tradition within Hinduism along with other Dharmic faiths (such as some Hindus referring to Sikhs as Keshdhari Hindus), even though the Sikh faith is a distinct religion. Indian religions, sometimes also termed Dharmic religions or Indic religions, are the religions that originated in the Indian subcontinent; namely Hinduism, Jainism, Buddhism, and Sikhism. These religions are also all classified as Eastern gh Indian religions are connected through the history of India, they constitute a wide range of religious communities, and are not confined. Sikhism. Sikhs form about 2 per cent of Indian population. In comparison to other religions, Sikhism is a younger religion. The word 'Sikh' means a disciple and thus Sikhism is essentially the path of discipleship. The true Sikh remains unattached to worldly things. Zoroastrian. Sikhism in India - Sikhs are just 2% of Indian population but their men are instantly recognizable for their 'pagadis' or turbans, beards and long hair. Established as a religion by Guru Nanak who was born into a Hindu family of Punjab in , Sikhism is a relatively new religion of India and includes the best of Hinduism and Islam.

In addition, we offer unique and useful information on spiritualism, self-development, and yoga, and valuable resources such as translations of several ancient Hindu, Buddhist, Jain, Sikh, Zoroastrian manuscripts and sacred texts, articles on the history of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, Sikhism and Zoroastrianism, symbolism of gods and goddesses.   "This book provides a much-needed thematic and historical introduction to Hinduism, the religion of the majority of people in India. Dr. Flood traces the development of Hindu traditions from ancient origins and the major deities to the modern world. Hinduism as both a global religion and a form of nationalism are discussed.   Hinduism is the world’s oldest religion, according to many scholars, with roots and customs dating back more than 4, years. Today, with about million followers, Hinduism is . Sikhism: A Very Short Introduction by Eleanor Nesbitt The Sikh religion has a following of over 20 million people worldwide and is ranked as the world's fifth largest religion. However, events such as the verbal and physical attacks on Sikhs just after September 11 indicated that they were being mistaken for Muslims, and suggests that the.

This chart compares Sikhism and Hinduism on the basis of their philosophy, view of God, religious practices and beliefs, as well as principles and teachings. Both religions originated in the Indian subcontinent — Hinduism about 3, years ago and Sikhism in the second half of the last millennium. While Hinduism is considered polytheistic, Sikhism is a monotheistic religion. Karma is a core concept in the Indian religions, including Buddhism, Jainism, and Sikhism, although their specific views on karma vary. In Hinduism, karma is the force of retributive justice that compels believers to behave righteously according to Dharma—the moral order of the universe. Sikhism - Sikhism - Sikh literature: There are two granths, or volumes, that stand out above all others in the Sikh religion: the Adi Granth (“First Book”)—unquestionably the greater of the two—and the Dasam Granth (“Tenth Book”). The Adi Granth, as discussed above, is believed by Sikhs to be the abode of the eternal Guru, and for that reason it is known to all Sikhs as the Guru. Presents a consolidated timeline of medieval India by taking into account the period that marked the end of ancient India, and focusing on the importance of the transitory centuries when Delhi had begun to surface as the new power center, triggering prominent trends in thought and institutions. This book analyzes the nature of social forces, complexity of causation and the interdependence of Reviews: 1.