What is a quote from the Guru Granth Sahib?

What is a quote from the Guru Granth Sahib?

Only the good deeds which you have done shall remain with you, O my soul.” “Without the True Guru, understanding is not obtained. Meditation, penance and austere self-discipline are found by surrendering to the True Guru’s Will.” For the sake of wealth, the mortals become servants and thieves.

What did Nanak say about God?

The most famous teachings attributed to Guru Nanak are that there is only one God, and that all human beings can have direct access to God with no need of rituals or priests. His most radical social teachings denounced the caste system and taught that everyone is equal, regardless of caste or gender.

Does Guru Granth Sahib support Big Bang theory?

The currently accepted theory for the creation of the universe is the Big Bang theory which states that the universe has expanded into its current state from a primordial condition of enormous density and temperature. The Shri Guru Granth Sahib Ji also supports the idea of Big Bang and an expanding universe.

What are thing do Sikhs wave over the Guru Granth Sahib?

In Sikhism, Chaur Sahib refers to a ceremonial whisk waved high over the Guru Granth Sahib, to reverently fan the scripture, by whoever is serving as an attendant. Chaur Sahib is a required article to be kept in the vicinity of where ever Guru Granth Sahib is installed.

What does Guru Granth Sahib say about Vitthala?

What does Guru Granth Sahib say about Vitthala? Vitthala refers to form of Supreme Lord in His Krishna or Vishnu form. Hindus define it with deeper meaning which is later discussed. Iconic form of Lord Vitthala Four authors of Guru Granth Sahib namely: Bhagat Namdev (Vaishnav Marathi saint who lived in Pandharpur),

How many verse does the Guru Granth Sahib have?

How many verses are in the Guru Granth Sahib? The standard edition of the text contains 1,428 pages with 17,293 verses in 18 sections. These are set in the form of hymns and poems mostly in the Braj language (Old western Hindi), with some parts in Avadhi, Punjabi, Hindi and Persian.