SSC All Board Hindu Religion and moral Education Board Question 2018. Arguably the most popular god in the Hindu pantheon, both in India and beyond, Krishna makes a dramatic appearance in the epic Mahābhārata and its famous philosophical discourse, the Bhagavad Gita, but his historical origins in ancient India are obscure and debated among scholars.
Whether a mythological figure or a historical hero eventually deified, Krishna is now known and loved as a heroic prince, a playful child, and an alluring lover who is also the supreme God incarnate in human form. Stories about Krishna’s childhood and youth appear early in the first millennium of the common era and then become even more popular subsequent to their depiction in the medieval Puranas, where Krishna’s boyhood play in the cowherd community of Vraja endears him to all his devotees, who attain salvation through their exclusive devotion expressed variously in affection and passion.
SSC All Board Hindu Religion and moral Education Board Question 2018
According to Adi Shankara, there is only one best Para Brahman, and all of the other divinities are its forms and growths. Under footings of some schools of Vedanta, it has three model features, with the uppermost being Para Brahman. Para Brahman incomes Supreme Brahman, or Highest Cosmic Soul. Although an indescribable entity, it could be said to be that which covers and permeates the cosmos.
Para Brahman, from outside, includes the superior and inherent ultimate realism, Brahman, The Absolute Truth is both topic and object, so there is no qualitative difference. Terms like Parameshvara, Ishvara, Bhagavan, Brahman, and Paramatma are held to be synonymous with Para Brahman. Hindu sects like Shaivism, Vaishnavism, and Shaktism must an idea of Para Brahman, classifying it with the divinities Shiva, Vishnu and Adi Parashakti/Shakti (the Goddess) correspondingly.
However, in contrast with Vaishnavism (in which Para Brahman denotes Saguna Brahman as Vishnu), whichever Saguna Brahman or the objective Nirguna Brahman may be connotated by other sects.
In Bangladeshi Hinduism ritual bathing, vows, and pilgrimages to sacred rivers, mountains, and shrines are common practice. An ordinary Hindu will worship at the shrines of Muslim pirs, without being concerned with the religion to which that place is supposed to be affiliated. Hindus revere many holy men and ascetics conspicuous for their bodily mortifications. Some believe that they attain spiritual benefit merely by looking at a great holy man.
Durga Puja, held in September–October, is the most important festival of Bangladeshi Hindus and it is widely celebrated across Bangladesh. Thousands of pandals (mandaps) are set up in various cities, towns, and villages to mark the festival. Other festivals are Kali Puja, Janmashtami, Holi, Saraswati Puja, Shivratri and Rathayatra, the most popular being the century-old Dhamrai Rathayatra.
The principle of ahimsa is expressed in almost universally observed rules against eating beef. By no means are all Bangladeshi Hindus vegetarians, but abstinence from all kinds of meat is regarded as a “higher” virtue. Brahmin (Brahman) or “Upper-caste” Bangladeshi Hindus, unlike their counterparts elsewhere in South Asia, ordinarily eat fish and chicken.
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