Hanuman Chalisa Hindi PDF DOWNLOAD The Hanuman Chalisa is a Tamil devotional hymn in worship of Hanuman the god of wealth. He is the son of Narayani and Parameswaram. His mother is often mentioned as Parameswaram’s wife. The story of Parameswaram and Narayani is one of great familial rivalries that has spanned generations. Parameswaram married Yashtimadhuk (wife of Narayani) and they had two daughters – Priya and Parvati.
Narayani died and Satya took over as the sole ruler of the kingdom. She was very religious and used to recite verses from the ‘vedic’ scriptures. She was also very fond of music and used to teach the art of dancing and singing to her daughter Priya and to her niece Parvati. When Narayani passed away, Satya went into retirement and took birth to a son Manabha. However, the new king was not interested in the traditional religion and started following the new grant.
Hanuman Chalisa Hindi PDF DOWNLOAD
The name of the king changed to Chandrabhaga and he began following the gurus. He got enlightenment about the divinity of the god and started following the path of gurukula. After completing his education, he began to write down his thoughts about god and devotion in hanuman chalisa. Many of the verses in the Chandrabhaga Chandranatha are divine and are written in a poetic way.
Hanuman chalisa begins with human mantra chakra, which is followed by purna mantra. The purna mantra is followed by a couplet called ‘Malkavya’; the first line contains a couplet which is said to be the reflection of the omnipresent God ‘Shiva’. In the next line, it says about the lord’s omnipresence and power. This couplet then is repeated many times so that everyone who reads it gets the feeling of being connected with the entire universe.
The third verse of the chalisa ends with the couplets, ‘Kriya prabhuvayu’, which translates to ‘let us adore the lord’. This couplet is followed by another couplet called ‘Nishchitarambhavan’, which is about the duties of a good king. The fourth and last couplet, ‘Nishchitarambhavan bharati’, speaks about the importance of love and relates them to the activities performed by the typical king. ‘Shodh’ is then quoted to close the chalisa. It is interesting that the entire human mantra starts off with a couplet and end with the most famous line of all: ‘Shodh yena much sindur’.
The hanuman chalisa thus speaks of the connection between the devotee and the ultimate God. It emphasizes on devotional activities like reading scriptures and reading a favorite book. Prabhupada has said that those people who read scriptures with an open mind are those who are closest to God. So the whole human mantra basically invites people to see God in everything. Since the whole purpose behind devotional readings is to help people see God in all aspects, it is no wonder that the human couplets are used almost interchangeably with other devotional texts like sadhusana (pilgrims) and dharana (teacher).
The meaning of the hanuman chalisa, as explained by Prabhupada, is that Lord Krishna gives the message of love to His devotees in this world and then asks them to go to the next life. This is a very important part of the tantric religion because it says that for the next life, one should always look up to Krishna and pray to Him for the betterment of his/her life and the well-being of the dear ones. It is explained as kesari, which basically means that this life is the time for learning and living but the next life is the time for actual worship of God.
In order to explain the meaning of the hanuman chalisa in more depth, we will have to dig deep into the rich jargalotrii literature that discusses this topic in detail. In fact, it is very easy to find many verses in the pavan put that discuss the concept of kesari in detail. However, we should also note that the meaning of the hanuman chalisa varies from one teacher to another. This is because different authors interpret the verses of human in different ways. However, it can be said that both the verses and the authors who write these verses interpret the same thing- the supreme importance of Hindu mythology and devotion.