Ardas may be performed in either the original Gurmukhi which is phonetically spelled out here in Romanized Punjabi , or the English translation, and even a combination of languages. English this version or any other may be preferred by those who are learning about Sikhism, or when Ardas is performed at a worship service attended predominantly by those who do not understand Punjabi. May the Almighty Destroyer of the evils of egoism bless the respected sword to aid us. Arjan, Harbobind, contemplate with utmost respect Har Rai. With utmost concentration contemplate Har Krishan, envisioning whom all sufferings vanish.
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A Sikh believes in a personal God to whom he must go every now and then because he regards Him as friend and benefactor.
He recites a prayer before he starts any work or business. Even if he has no time for a full ardaas, he shall make a short prayer. Sikh prayer can be led by any man or woman; it is congregational in the nature of its contents. It recounts the sacrifices of Sikhs but makes no mention of the enemies of the Sikhs. The basic idea is to inspire the Sikhs to similar heroic deed in any future times of need. Prayer is a means of ridding the mind of its ills and desires and filling it with pure thoughts and noble aspirations.
The prayer requires an effort of heart-searching, an effort to become more pure and noble. The mind must be emptied of all worldly thoughts so that peace may enter it. The Sikh Ardaas demands a complete surrender to Divine Will.
Resignation to the Will of God will ultimately benefit the individual. Only then can God take up his problems and sort them out. The Lord will never fail him who throws himself on His Mercy. Moreover, this submission eliminates the ego- the wall which stands between man and his Creator. The reading of the Guru Granth Sahib is itself a prayer.
We seek the Guru's command. He gives us wise counsel, but is for us to obey. Merely worshipping the scripture without carrying its teaching into daily life is the very negation of prayer. True prayer is the practical living up to of the word of the Guru and a continuing effort, for spiritual development. Sikhaa n noo n sikhi daan, des daan, raYhatt daan, bibayk daan, visaah daan, bharosa daan, daanaa n sir daan, naam daan, siri amritsar ji day darshan ishnaan, chau n kiaa n , jha n Day, bungay, jugo jug aTall dharam ka jaYkaar, bolo ji waheguru.
He nimaneya di maan, nitaneya di taan, neouteya di oaat, waheguru sahib jeo, aap jee dar te ardaas hae jee Add the purpose of the ardaas like, Gurdawara dewan smapti, ceremony, beyanti, gurpurb, akhand padh, chardi kala, neetnam, etc.
Aap da koat koat shookar hae jee. Sai peyare melloo jenha meleya teha naam cheyat awey. Nanak naam chardi kalaah tere bhaneh sarbat da bhala. Guru Granth ko Manyo pargat Guran ki deh Jo Prabhu ko milna chahe khoj sabad men leh Raj karega khalsa Aaki rahe na koe, Khawar hoe sabh milainge bacheh sharan jo hoe.
It was originally composed by Guru Gobind Singh Ji. In their daily Ardas, the Sikhs remember and respect the sacrifices made by their great Gurus. The sacrifices of the brave Sikhs who offered themselves for martyrdom to upkeep their religion and righteousness are recalled.
The Singhs of both the sexes who courted martyrdom in the cause of religion and underwent unspeakable sufferings of being dismembered alive bit by bit , cut to pieces, scalped alive, broken on the rotating spiked wheels, sawed alive into two pieces and boiled alive and those who made sacrifices in the service of the centers of the Sikh religion, the Gurdwaras, but never wavered in their faith and remained steadfast in the cause of Sikhism to the last hair of their body and to their last breath O, revered members of the Khalsa Order, concentrate your minds on the glorious deeds of those, and utter, glory to Waheguru.
The Sikhs pray for gift of the Sikh faith, the gift of the un-trimmed hair, the gift of the discipline of their faith , the gift of wisdom, the gift of trust, the gift of confidence, above all the gift of meditation on the Divine Name and bath in the holy pool of Amritsar. Sikh Ardas is for universal welfare. It creates self confidence. The Sikhs pray for humility and high wisdom to serve the humanity and recite the Name of Almighty God. The creatures pray to the Creator. If the prayer is said from core of the heart and with full confidence, it is heard by the Almighty.
It is heard if the pleader is sincere in approach, inclination and motives. Dandaut bandan anik var sarab kala samrath, Dolan te rakho prabhu Nanak de kar hath. After every Ardas, the Sikhs remind themselves of the perpetual authority of Guru Granth Sahib by reciting:. Whosoever is desirous of seeking communion with God, let him search through the hymns of Guru Granth Sahib.
The Khalsa shall rule, and its opponents will be no more. Those separated will unite, and all the devotees shall be saved. May I fight fearlessly all the foes in the battle of life, With the courage of faith to achieve victory. May my mind be enshrined by your teachings, May my highest ambition be to sing your praises, And when this mortal life embraces its end, May I die fighting in the thick of battle field with limitless courage.
On partition of India, Punjab was divided into two parts in Many of the historical Gurdwaras went on to the list of Pakistan. Akal Takht enjoined upon the entire Khalsa Panth on January 25, to add the following lines to the Ardas:.
World Gurudwaras will strive to be most comprehensive directory of Historical Gurudwaras and Non Historical Gurudwaras around the world. Thereafter, all Sikh places of worship came to be known as gurdwaras. SearchGurbani brings to you a unique and comprehensive approach to explore and experience the word of God. You can explore these scriptures page by page, by chapter index or search for a keyword.
Encyclopedias encapsulate accurate information in a given area of knowledge and have indispensable in an age which the volume and rapidity of social change are making inaccessible much that outside one's immediate domain of concentration. At the time when Sikhism is attracting world wide notice, an online reference work embracing all essential facets of this vibrant faithis a singular contribution to the world of knowledge.
Thursday, 04 June Log in. Log in Register. Ardaas-The Sikh Prayers. Ardaas: the Supplication A Sikh believes in a personal God to whom he must go every now and then because he regards Him as friend and benefactor.
The mind must be emptied of all worldly thoughts so that peace may enter it The Sikh Ardaas demands a complete surrender to Divine Will. True prayer is the practical living up to of the word of the Guru and a continuing effort, for spiritual development i k onkar waheguru ji ke fateh siri bhagautti ji sahai vaar siri bhaguautti ji ki paattshaahi dasmi prithm bhagautti simar kay gur nanak laee n dhiaae phir angad gur tte amardas u ramdasay hoi sahai arjan hargobind no simrau siri har rai siri harkrishan dhiaaeeay jisDiThe sabh dukh jaae teg bahadur simri-ay ghar nau nidh aavay dhaae sabh thaai n hoe sahai dasvaa n paattshah siri guru gobind singh sahib jisabh thaai n hoe sahai dasaa n paatshaahiaa n di jotsiri guru granth sahib ji di path didar da dhiaan dhar ke bolo ji waheguru.
Waheguruji ka khalsa, Waheguruji ki fateh!!! Sacrifices made by the Sikhs are recalled daily in Ardas Sikh prayer In their daily Ardas, the Sikhs remember and respect the sacrifices made by their great Gurus. Power of prayer The creatures pray to the Creator. Search AllAboutSikhs. World Gurudwaras World Gurudwaras will strive to be most comprehensive directory of Historical Gurudwaras and Non Historical Gurudwaras around the world.
Visit WorldGurudwaras. Search Gurbani SearchGurbani brings to you a unique and comprehensive approach to explore and experience the word of God. Visit SearchGurbani. The Sikh Encyclopedia Encyclopedias encapsulate accurate information in a given area of knowledge and have indispensable in an age which the volume and rapidity of social change are making inaccessible much that outside one's immediate domain of concentration.
Ardas - English Text with Meaning
A Sikh believes in a personal God to whom he must go every now and then because he regards Him as friend and benefactor. He recites a prayer before he starts any work or business. Even if he has no time for a full ardaas, he shall make a short prayer. Sikh prayer can be led by any man or woman; it is congregational in the nature of its contents. It recounts the sacrifices of Sikhs but makes no mention of the enemies of the Sikhs.
Ardas | ਅਰਦਾਸ
An Ardas consists of three parts. While it is sung, the audience or the Sikh devotee typically stands, with hands clasped in the folded namaste gesture, many with bowed headed, with some typically saying "Waheguru" after certain sections. It consists of three parts:. He fixed the first eight lines and the last section, and these are considered unalterable in Sikhism. The second section has been fluid, revised extensively and particularly by Tat Khalsa in the 20th century. The Sikh Rahit Maryada has published an approved version of the entire Ardas. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Ardas With Original Gurmukhi and English Translation
Wash your hands and cover your head before studying the contents. All victory is of the Wondrous Guru God. Sri Bhagouti ji Sahai May the respected sword God in the form of the Destroyer of evil doers help us! O God! May the choirs, the mansion and the banners exist forever; may the truth ever triumph; utter Wahe Guru Wondrous God!
> Ardas English Translation
In Sikhism, these prayers are also said before and after eating. The prayer is a plea to God to support and help the devotee with whatever he or she is about to undertake or has done. Periodically throughout the recitation, the assembly as a whole repeats the word Waheguru in order to support the idea that God, the "Wondrous Guru", is the Supreme Being. The Ardas incorporates a variety of images and ideas within its folds. It acts as a bridge that transgresses time to report the cruelties that have been inflicted upon the Sikh people while at the same time serving as a way for the Sikh people to seek guidance from Waheguru. Broadly, the Ardas is divided into three sections. The first section remembers all the ten gurus and their legacies to the Sikh religion.