Guru gobind singh ji family history

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guru gobind singh ji family history

Guru Gobind Singh (Author of Zafarnama)

Guru Gobind Singh (Punjabi: ਗੁਰੂ ਗੋਬਿੰਦ ਸਿੰਘ); 22 December 1666 – 7 October 1708) was the tenth Guru of Sikhism. He was born in Sikh Hunjan near Patna, Bihar in India and became a Guru on 11 November 1675, at the age of nine years, succeeding his father Guru Tegh Bahadur. He was the leader of the Sikh faith, a warrior, a poet, and a philosopher. In the Sikh society, Guru Gobind Singh is considered an epitome of chivalry; scholar, skilled in horsemanship, armed combat, chivalrous, and generous in character.

Guru Gobind Singhs life and teachings have had a lasting impression on Sikh ideology as well as in their daily life. His establishment of the Khalsa in 1699 is considered as one of the most important events in history of Sikhism. He fought several defensive battles with the Mughals and their alliances, such as Rajas of Shivalik Hills. Guru Gobind Singh was the last human Sikh Guru; and in Nanded he declared the Guru Granth Sahib, the holy scripture of Sikhism, as the final Sikh Guru on October 7, 1708.
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Published 20.12.2018

Rare Footage of Guru Gobind Singh Ji's Prakash Purab celebrated in 1943

Guru Gobind Singh

When his father, Guru Tegh Bahadur , was beheaded for refusing to convert to Islam, [6] [7] Guru Gobind Singh was formally installed as the leader of the Sikhs at age nine, becoming the tenth Sikh Guru. Among his notable contributions to Sikhism are founding the Sikh warrior community called Khalsa in [3] [12] [13] and introducing the Five Ks , the five articles of faith that Khalsa Sikhs wear at all times. Guru Gobind Singh also continued the formalisation of the religion, wrote important Sikh texts, [14] [15] and enshrined the scripture the Guru Granth Sahib as Sikhism's eternal Guru. The young Gobind Rai — to be known as Gobind Singh after [5] — advised his father that no one was more worthy to lead and make a sacrifice than him. The education of Guru Gobind Singh continued after he became the 10th Guru, both in reading and writing as well as martial arts such as horse riding and archery. In , he wrote the Chandi di Var in Punjabi language — a legendary war between the good and the evil, where the good stands up against injustice and tyranny, as described in the ancient Sanskrit text Markandeya Purana. Guru Gobind Singh had three wives: [2] [22].

Did the Sikh Gurus Practice Polygamy?

He was a linguist familiar with Persian, Arabic, and Sanskrit as well as his native Punjabi. According to one tradition, one morning after services, he sat in meditation before a great number of Sikhs and asked if any would sacrifice himself for the faith. Finally one man stepped out. A few minutes later Gobind Singh appeared with his sword dripping with blood, calling for another sacrificial volunteer. This ceremony continued until five men had volunteered. Every move Gobind Singh made was calculated to instill a fighting spirit in his Sikhs. He created a body of martial poetry and music.

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