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Sikh Gurus ::: Guru Nanak, Guru Angad, Guru Amar Das, Guru Ram Das, Guru Arjan, Guru Hargobind, Guru Har Rai, Guru Har Krishan, Guru Tegh Bahadur, Guru Gobind Singh, Guru Granth Sahib

Select revered saints ::: Bhagat Kabir Bhagat Ravidas Bhagat Farid Bhagat Raman and Bhagat Beni Bhagat Namdev Bhagat Sadhana Bhagat Bhikhan Bhagat Parman and Bhagat Sain Bhagat Dhanna Bhagat Pipa Bhagat Surdas Bhagat Jaidev Bhagat Trilochan Bhatt Kalshar Bhatt Balh Bhatt Bhalh Bhatt Bhika Bhatt Gayand Bhatt Harbans Bhatt Jalap Bhatt Kirat Bhatt Mathura Bhatt Nalh Bhatt Salh Baba Sundar Satta Doom Balvand Rai

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Sikhism ::: A monotheistic dharmic religion based on the teachings of Guru Nanak Dev.


Ambedkar, Bhimrao Ramji. (1891-1956). Indian reformer and Buddhist convert, who advocated for reform of the caste system and improvements in the social treatment of "untouchables" or the Dalit community during the independence period. The fourteenth child of a Dalit caste family in the Indian state of Maharashtra, Ambedkar was one of the few members of his caste to receive a secondary-school education and went on to study in New York and London, eventually receiving a doctorate from Columbia University. Upon his return to India, he worked both for Indian independence from Britain and for the social and political rights of the untouchables. After independence, he served in Nehru's government, chairing the committee that drafted the constitution. Seeking a religious identity for Dalits that would free them from the caste prejudice of Hinduism, he settled on Buddhism after considering also Islam, Christianity, and Sikhism. Buddhism had been extinct in India for centuries, but Ambedkar's research led him to conclude that the Dalits were descendants of Buddhists who had been persecuted by Hindus for their beliefs. In 1956, six weeks before his death, Ambedkar publicly converted to Buddhism and then led an audience of 380,000 in taking refuge in the three jewels (RATNATRAYA) and in accepting the five precepts (PANCAsĪLA) of lay Buddhists. Eventually, millions of other Indians, mostly from low-caste and outcaste groups, followed his example. In his writings, Ambedkar portrayed the Buddha as a social reformer, whose teachings could provide India with the foundation for a more egalitarian society.

Sikhism ::: A monotheistic dharmic religion based on the teachings of Guru Nanak Dev.

QUOTES [1 / 1 - 3 / 3]

KEYS (10k)

   1 Guru Nanak


1:I am neither male nor female, nor am I sexless. I am the Peaceful One, whose form is self-effulgent, powerful radiance." ~ Guru Nanak, (1469 - 1539), the founder of Sikhism and the first of the ten Sikh Gurus, Wikipedia.,


*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Judaism or Islam or Sikhism. I can be a believer in something bigger than what I can touch. I can make a leap of faith to a higher power in a way that’s appropriate to my culture but not be imprisoned by it.   ~ Sarah Macdonald,
2:My faith foundation works to bring about a greater respect and understanding between different faiths. We basically work with six popular religions in the world which are the three Abrahamic religions, Hinduism and Buddhism and Sikhism. ~ Tony Blair,
3:I maintain that Buddhism, Christianity, Confucianism, Hinduism, Islam, Jainism, Judaism, Sikhism, Taoism, and Zoroastrianism all hold up love as an ideal, seek to benefit humanity through spiritual practice, and strive to make their followers better people. All religions teach moral precepts for the advancement of mind, body, speech, and action: do not lie or steal or take others’ lives, and so on. Unselfishness is the common foundation laid down by all great spiritual teachers. ~ Dalai Lama XIV,


   1 Yoga

0.00 - INTRODUCTION, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
   Sri Ramakrishna accepted the divinity of Buddha and used to point out the similarity of his teachings to those of the Upanishads. He also showed great respect for the Tirthankaras, who founded Jainism, and for the ten Gurus of Sikhism. But he did not speak of them as Divine Incarnations. He was heard to say that the Gurus of Sikhism were the reincarnations of King Janaka of ancient India. He kept in his room at Dakshineswar a small statue of Tirthankara Mahavira and a picture of Christ, before which incense was burnt morning and evening.
   Without being formally initiated into their doctrines, Sri Ramakrishna thus realized the ideals of religions other than Hinduism. He did not need to follow any doctrine. All barriers were removed by his overwhelming love of God. So he became a Master who could speak with authority regarding the ideas and ideals of the various religions of the world. "I have practised", said he, "all religions — Hinduism, Islam, Christianity — and I have also followed the paths of the different Hindu sects. I have found that it is the same God toward whom all are directing their steps, though along different paths. You must try all beliefs and traverse all the different ways once. Wherever I look, I see men quarrelling in the name of religion — Hindus, Mohammedans, Brahmos, Vaishnavas, and the rest. But they never reflect that He who is called Krishna is also called Siva, and bears the name of the Primal Energy, Jesus, and Allah as well — the same Rama with a thousand names. A lake has several ghats. At one the Hindus take water in pitchers and call it 'jal'; at another the Mussalmans take water in leather bags and call it pani'. At a third the Christians call it 'water'. Can we imagine that it is not 'jal', but only 'pani' or 'water'? How ridiculous! The substance is One under different names, and everyone is seeking the same substance; only climate, temperament, and name create differences. Let each man follow his own path. If he sincerely and ardently wishes to know God, peace be unto him! He will surely realize Him."


--- Overview of noun sikhism

The noun sikhism has 1 sense (no senses from tagged texts)
1. Sikhism ::: (the doctrines of a monotheistic religion founded in northern India in the 16th century by Guru Nanak and combining elements of Hinduism and Islam)

--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun sikhism

1 sense of sikhism                          

Sense 1
   => religion, faith, religious belief
     => belief
       => content, cognitive content, mental object
         => cognition, knowledge, noesis
           => psychological feature
             => abstraction, abstract entity
               => entity
     => theological virtue, supernatural virtue
       => cardinal virtue
         => virtue
           => good, goodness
             => morality
               => quality
                 => attribute
                   => abstraction, abstract entity
                     => entity

--- Hyponyms of noun sikhism

--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun sikhism

1 sense of sikhism                          

Sense 1
   => religion, faith, religious belief

--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun sikhism

1 sense of sikhism                          

Sense 1
  -> religion, faith, religious belief
   => apophatism
   => cataphatism
   => doctrine of analogy, analogy
   => cult, cultus, religious cult
   => cult
   => ecclesiasticism
   => mysticism, religious mysticism
   => nature worship
   => revealed religion
   => theism
   => paganism, pagan religion, heathenism
   => Christianity, Christian religion
   => Hinduism, Hindooism
   => Brahmanism, Brahminism
   => Jainism
   => Sikhism
   => Buddhism
   => Taoism, Hsuan Chiao
   => Shinto, Shintoism
   => Manichaeism, Manichaeanism
   => Mithraism, Mithraicism
   => Zoroastrianism, Mazdaism
   => Bahaism
   => shamanism, Asian shamanism
   => shamanism
   => Wicca

--- Grep of noun sikhism

IN WEBGEN [10000/160]

Wikipedia - Baba Nanak Shrine -- Shrine in Baghdad, Iraq; a sacred site in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Brahmgiani -- Highly enlightened individual being who is one with Waheguru in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Category:Sikhism
Wikipedia - Criticism of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Dasam Granth -- holy book in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Dharamyudh (Sikhism)
Wikipedia - Diet in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Fateh Singh (Sikhism) -- Fourth and youngest son of Guru Gobind Singh
Wikipedia - Five Thieves -- In Sikhism, five major weaknesses of the human personality at variance with its spiritual essence
Wikipedia - Five Virtues -- In Sikhism, fundamental qualities which one should develop in order to reunite with God
Wikipedia - Glossary of Sikhism -- Wikipedia glossary
Wikipedia - God in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Golden Temple -- Temple in Amritsar, India; the most sacred site in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Gurbani -- Term referring to hymns in the Guru Granth Sahib, the central text of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Gurdwara -- Place of worship in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Guru Amar Das -- The third Guru of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Guru Arjan -- The fifth Guru of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Guru Granth Sahib -- Primary scripture of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Guru Nanak -- Founder of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Guru Tegh Bahadur -- Ninth Guru of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Hankaar -- Ego, one of the five evils in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Haumai -- Egotistic self-centeredness concept of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Hinduism and Sikhism
Wikipedia - History of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Islam and Sikhism
Wikipedia - Jainism and Sikhism
Wikipedia - Kesh (Sikhism) -- Religious practice; in Sikhism the practice of allowing one's hair to grow naturally out of respect for the perfection of God's creation
Wikipedia - Kutha meat -- Meat from ritual slaughter, the consumption of which is prohibited in the religion of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Langar (Sikhism)
Wikipedia - List of writers on Sikhism -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Martyrdom in Sikhism -- Martyrdom in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Nanakshahi calendar -- Calendar used in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Nirankar -- Attribute associated to God in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Outline of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Prasada -- Religious food offered in Hinduism and Sikhism temples
Wikipedia - Prohibitions in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Radha Soami -- A religious fellowship related to Sikhism
Wikipedia - Ragi (Sikhism) -- Sikh musician who plays hymns in different ragas
Wikipedia - Santokh -- Contentment, one of five virtues that is promoted in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Sects of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Sikh gurus -- Spiritual leaders of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Sikhism and sexual orientation -- Religious views of sexuality
Wikipedia - Sikhism in Greater Vancouver -- Religious community
Wikipedia - Sikhism in India -- Religious community
Wikipedia - Sikhism in Scotland
Wikipedia - Sikhism -- Religion originating in the Punjab region of the Indian subcontinent
Wikipedia - Template talk:Sikhism sidebar
Wikipedia - Three pillars of Sikhism -- Precepts of the Sikh religion
Wikipedia - Vand Chhako -- Sharing, one of the Three pillars of Sikhism
Wikipedia - Waheguru -- Waheguru refers to God (Almighty creature) in Sikhism
Wikipedia - Women in Sikhism
Dharmapedia - Category:Sikhism
Dharmapedia - Hinduism_and_Sikhism
Dharmapedia - Islam_and_Sikhism
Dharmapedia - Sikhism
Dharmapedia - Sikhism_in_Pakistan
Dharmapedia - Sikhism_in_the_United_Kingdom
Psychology Wiki - Category:Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Guru#Guru_in_Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Guru#Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Guru#The_Gurus_of_Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Meditation#Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Template:Sikhism
Psychology Wiki - Template_talk:Sikhism
Ajit Singh (Sikhism)
Cannabis and Sikhism
Category:Sikhism in Tanzania
Chaupai (Sikhism)
Dharam Singh (Sikhism)
Diet in Sikhism
Fateh Singh (Sikhism)
Glossary of Sikhism
Himmat Singh (Sikhism)
Hinduism and Sikhism
History of Sikhism
Islam and Sikhism
Jainism and Sikhism
Kara (Sikhism)
Kesh (Sikhism)
Langar (Sikhism)
List of converts to Christianity from Sikhism
List of converts to Sikhism
Malaysian Consultative Council of Buddhism, Christianity, Hinduism, Sikhism and Taoism
Martyrdom in Sikhism
Outline of Sikhism
Portal:India/SC Summary/SA Sikhism
Prohibitions in Sikhism
Sahib Singh (Sikhism)
Sangat (Sikhism)
Sikhism and sexual orientation
Sikhism by country
Sikhism in Afghanistan
Sikhism in Australia
Sikhism in Bangladesh
Sikhism in Belgium
Sikhism in Canada
Sikhism in England
Sikhism in Fiji
Sikhism in France
Sikhism in Greater Vancouver
Sikhism in India
Sikhism in Iraq
Sikhism in Malaysia
Sikhism in Pakistan
Sikhism in Scotland
Sikhism in the Netherlands
Sikhism in the United Arab Emirates
Sikhism in the United Kingdom
Three pillars of Sikhism
Women in Sikhism
Zorawar Singh (Sikhism)

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