It is the only religious script in the world that contains views and ideology of people of other religions, castes and creeds. Philosophically, Sikhs are bound to believe in Shabad Guru but general belief is that The Sikh Gurus established Sikhism over the centuries, beginning in the year Their bani come under title Bani Bhagtaan Ki. The word "Bhagat" means devotee, and comes from the Sanskrit word Bhakti , which means devotion and love. Among above, below is the list of Bhagats: [4]. There are 11 Bhatts whose banis are included in Guru Granth Sahib:.

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Sign in Create an account. Syntax Advanced Search. About us. Editorial team. Michael Shapiro. Journal of the American Oriental Society 2 Asian Philosophy, Misc in Asian Philosophy.

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The Bhagats of the Guru Granth Sahib Sikh Self-Definition and the Bhagat Bani

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Sri Guru Granth Sahib Vichon Bhagat Bani

The Bhagats whose Bani has been included in Guru Granth Sahib belong to the period stretching from twelfth century CE to the seventeenth century. After reading and analysing the Bani of these Bhagats as recorded in Guru Granth Sahib, it becomes amply clear that all of them were the worshippers and votaries of One God. They preached the Oneness of God and exhorted the people to worship Him alone. Initially some Bhagats believed in idol worship and multiple gods but by the time they orated the bani that is incorporated in Guru Granth Sahib, they had realized the oneness of God. Very little is known about the lives of some of these Bhagats.

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Writers of Guru Granth Sahib

This book analyses the key issues concerning the phenomenon of scriptural adaptation in a cross-cultural spirit. Specifically, it seeks to addresses three questions closely related to the process of scriptural adaptation in the Adi Granth: How was the Bhagat Bani collected and canonized in the Adi Granth? Why did certain hymns of the poet-saints of Sant, Sufi, and Bhakti origin receive direct comments from the Sikh Gurus? What is the status of the Bhagat Bani in the Sikh scriptural tradition? The volume explores the interaction between early Sikhism and other religious movements in the Punjab, The volume explores the interaction between early Sikhism and other religious movements in the Punjab, focusing particularly on those saints from devotional tradition who find a place in the Guru Granth Sahib.


The Bhagats of the Guru Granth Sahib: Sikh Self-Definition and the Bhagat Bani

Don't have an account? This introductory chapter first sets out the purpose of the book, which is to understand various issues related to the presence of the writings of the bhagats in the Sikh scripture, the Adi Granth. It describes the selection and treatment of the Bhagat Bani encountered in the Adi Granth collection, and the canonization of the Bhagat Bani. It then examines the various issues related to the Bhagat Bani from the perspectives of the notion of a universe of discourse, the theory of the Divine Name, the idea of religious pluralism, and the issue of self-definition. An overview of the subsequent chapters is also presented. Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter.

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