Thursday, 3 April 2014



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Om mantra 8 Hour Full Night Meditation by tibetan monks

1 Hour music for yoga and meditation. Tibetan chakra and reiki meditation music for relaxation

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1 Hour music for yoga and meditation. Tibetan chakra and reiki meditation music for relaxation by ZenitudeExperience

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Om (written universally as ; in Devanagari as ओं oṃ [õː]औं auṃ [ə̃ũ], or ओ३म् om [õːm]) is a mantra and mystical Sanskrit sound of Hindu origin (geographically India), sacred and important in various Dharmicreligions such as HinduismBuddhismSanatana Dharma and Jainism. The syllable is also referred to asomkara (ओंकार oṃkāra) or aumkara (औंकार auṃkāra), literally "om syllable", and in Sanskrit it is sometimes referred to as praṇava, literally "that which is sounded out loudly".
Om is also written ओ३म् (ō̄m [õːːm]), where ३ is pluta ("three times as long"), indicating a length of threemorae (that is, the time it takes to say three syllables)—an overlong nasalised close-mid back rounded vowel—though there are other enunciations adhered to in received traditions. It is placed at the beginning of mostHindu texts as a sacred incantation to be intoned at the beginning and end of a reading of the Vedas or prior to any prayer or mantra. It is used at the end of the invocation to the god being sacrificed to (anuvakya) as an invitation to and for the latter to partake of.

ओ३म् - O3m - Aum - OM, the basis of all uttered sound.

Name, phonology and written representation[edit]

The Sanskrit name for the syllable is praṇava, from a root nu "to shout, sound", verbal pra-nu- being attested as "to make a humming or droning sound" in the Brahmanas, and taking the specific meaning of "to utter the syllable om" in the Chāndogya Upanishad and the Shrauta Sutras. More rarely used terms are akṣara (lit. symbol, character) or ekākṣara (lit. one symbol, character), and in later times omkāra becomes prevalent.
Phonologically, the syllable is /aum/, which is regularly monophthongised to [õː] in Sanskrit. It is sometimes also written with pluti, as o3m (ओ३म्), notably by Arya Samaj. When occurring within a Sanskrit utterance, the syllable is subject to the normal rules of sandhi in Sanskrit grammar, however with the additional peculiarity that after preceding a or ā, the au of aum does not form vriddhi (au) but guna (o) per Pāṇini 6.1.95 (i.e. 'om').
The om symbol Aum.svg is a ligature of Devanagari  (U+0913) +  (U+0901) (oṃ, encoded in Unicode at U+0950, the Tibetan script variant  at U+0F00, the Tamil variant  at U+0BD0, and the Chinese version  at U+5535 or  at U+543D).
Om in various scripts
Devanagari as per the Vedic scripts 
Devanagari (Hindi, Nepali), Gujaratiand Marathi scripts 
Tamil script 
Telugu andKannada scripts. 
Om in Jain script 


Brahma, Vishnu, and Shiva within an OM
The syllable "om" is first described as all-encompassing mystical entity in the Upanishads. Today, in all Hindu art and all over Nepal and India, 'om' can be seen virtually everywhere, a common sign for Hinduism and itsphilosophy and theology. Hindus believe that as creation began, the divine, all-encompassing consciousness took the form of the first and original vibration manifesting as sound "OM".[1] Before creation began it was "Shunyākāsha", the emptiness or the void. Shunyākāsha, meaning literally "no sky", is more than nothingness, because everything then existed in a latent state of potentiality. The vibration of "OM" symbolises the manifestation of God in form ("sāguna brahman"). "OM" is the reflection of the absolute reality, it is said to be "Adi Anadi", without beginning or the end and embracing all that exists.[1] The mantra "OM" is the name of God, the vibration of the Supreme. When taken letter by letter, A-U-M represents the divine energy (Shakti) united in its three elementary aspects: Bhrahma Shakti (creation), Vishnu Shakti (preservation) and Shiva Shakti (liberation, and/or destruction).[1][clarify]

Early Vedantic literature[edit]

The syllable is mentioned in all the Upanishads, specially elaborated upon in the TaittiriyaChāndogya andMāndukya Upanishad set forth as the object of profound religious meditation, the highest spiritual efficacy being attributed not only to the whole word but also to the three sounds a (a-kāra), u (u-kāra), m (ma-kāra), of which it consists. A-kara means form or shape like earth, trees, or any other object. U-kāra means formless or shapeless like water, air or fire. Ma-kāra means neither shape nor shapeless (but still exists) like the dark energy content of the Universe. When we combine all three syllables we get AUM which is a combination of A-kāraU-kāra, and Ma-kāra.[2]
The Katha Upanishad states:
"The goal, which all Vedas declare, which all austerities aim at, and which humans desire when they live a life of conscience, I will tell you briefly it is aum"
"The one syllable [evākṣara, viz. aum] is indeed Brahman. This one syllable is the highest. Whosoever knows this one syllable obtains all that he desires.
"This is the best support; this is the highest support. Whosoever knows this support is adored in the world ofBrahma." (1.2.15–17)[3]
The Chāndogya Upanishad (1.1.1-1) states:
om ity-etad akṣaram udgītham upāsīta / aum iti hy udgāyati / tasyopavyākhyānam
"The udgi:tā ["the chanting", that is, the syllable om] is the best of all essences, the highest, deserving the highest place, the eighth."
The Bhagavad Gi:tā (8.13) states that:
Uttering the monosyllable Aum, the eternal word of Brahman, one who departs leaving the body (at death), he attains the Supreme Goal (i.e., he reaches God).
In Bhagavad Gi:tā (9.17): Lord Krishna says to Arjuna – "I am the father of this universe, the mother, the support and the grandsire. I am the object of knowledge, the purifier and the syllable oṃ. I am also the Ṛig, the Sāma and the Yajur Vedas."
The Bhagvad Gi:tā (17.23) has:
om tatsatiti nirdesho brahmanstrividhah samratah
"OM, tat and sat has been declared as the triple appellation of Brahman, who is Truth, Consciousness and Bliss."
In the following sūtra it emphasises, "The repetition of Om should be made with an understanding of its meaning".[4]

Puranic Hinduism[edit]

The Om Parvat in Pithoragarh district. Its snow deposit is said to resemble the "om" symbol.

God Ganesha is sometimes identified with the om
In Purānic Hinduism, om is the mystic name for the Hindu Trimurti, and represents the union of the three gods, viz. a for Brahmau for Vishnu andm for Mahadev which is another name of Shiva. The three sounds also symbolise the three Vedas, namely (RigvedaSamavedaYajurveda).
According to Hindu philosophy (see Māndukya Upanishad), the letter A represents creation, when all existence issued forth from Brahma's golden nucleus; the letter U refers to Vishnu the God of the middle who preserves this world by balancing Brahma on a lotus above himself, and the letter M symbolises the final part of the cycle of existence, when Brahma falls asleep and Shiva has to breathe in so that all existing things have to disintegrate and are reduced to their essence to him. More broadly, om is said to be the primordial sound that was present at the creation of the universe. It is said to be the original sound that contains all other sounds, all words, all languages and all mantras.
The Māndukya Upanishad is entirely devoted to the explanation of the syllable. The syllable consists of three phonemes, a (Vaishvanara),[5] u(Hiranyagarbha), and m (Ishvara), which symbolise the beginning, duration, and dissolution of the universe and the associated gods BrahmaVishnu, andShiva, respectively.[6]


Aum symbol on a temple elephant's forehead
In Advaita philosophy it is frequently used to represent three subsumed into one, a triune, a common theme inHinduism. It implies that our current existence is mithyā and maya, "falsehood", that in order to know the full truth we must comprehend beyond the body and intellect the true nature of infinity. Essentially, upon moksha (muktisamādhi) one is able not only to see or know existence for what it is, but to become it. When one gains true knowledge, there is no split between knower and known: one becomes knowledge/consciousness itself. In essence, Om is the signifier of the ultimate truth that all is one.


Depiction of Om in Jain script
In Jainism, om is regarded to be a condensed form of reference to the Pañca-Parameṣṭhi, by their initials A+A+A+U+M(o3m). The Dravyasamgraha quotes a Prakrit line:
ओम एकाक्षर पञ्चपरमेष्ठिनामादिपम् तत्कथमिति चेत "अरिहंता असरीरा आयरिया तह उवज्झाया मुणियां"
oma ekākṣara pañca-parameṣṭhi-nāmā-dipam tatkabhamiti ceta "arihatā asarīrā āyariyā taha uvajjhāyā muṇiyā"
"Om" is one syllable made from the initials of the five parameshthis. It has been said: "ArihantAshiriAcharya,UpajjhayaMuni" .
Thus, ओं नमः (oṃ namaḥ) is a short form of the Navkar Mantra.


Esoteric Buddhists place om at the beginning of their Vidya-Sadaksari ("om mani padme hum") as well in as most other mantras and dharanis. Moreover, as a seed syllable (a bija mantraaum is considered holy in Esoteric Buddhism.
In Buddhist texts of East Asian provenance, om is often written as the Chinese character  (pinyin ǎn) or  (pinyinwēng).
A key distinction should be made here between Buddhism as it arose in Nepal, and Buddhism after the migration of the teachings to Tibet under the guidance of Padmasambhava. In its original form, Buddhism in Nepal was characterised mainly by types of mindfulness meditation and did not involve the chanting of om or of mantras. The chanting of om is not mentioned even a single time in the Pali Canon (oldest known teachings attributed to The Buddha) or Visuddhimagga (ancient commentary on The Pali Canon).

"Onkar" in Sikhism[edit]

Ik Onkar (One God)
Ik Onkar, in modern Punjabi spelt out as ਇੱਕ ਓਅੰਕਾਰ, but iconically represented as  in the Guru Granth Sahib (although sometimes spelt out in full as ਏਕੰਕਾਰੁ) is the statement of the uniqueness of God in Sikhism,[7] and is commonly translated simply as "one God".[8] Within the phrase, "ik" is the Punjabi word for "one", and "onkar" figuratively means "God" but literally means "creator of Om";[9] the suffix "-kar" derived from the verb "create", "work", or "action".[10] Thus, although "Om" is referenced, Sikhism uses it only to starkly emphasize its monotheism without subscribing to its philosophy in and of itself.[9]

Modern reception[edit]

The Brahmic script om-ligature has become widely recognised in western counterculture since the 1960s. As to its precise graphic form, the Vedic or Indian om is what most Westerners are used to, and the Tibetan alphabet om is less widespread in popular culture.[11] Even Tibetan handicrafts made in India tend to use the Nepali-script om for recognisability.


  1. Jump up to:a b c Paramhans Swami MaheshwaranandaThe hidden power in humans, Ibera Verlag, page 15., ISBN 3-85052-197-4
  2. Jump up^ Satyarth Prakāsh by Swāmi Dayānand Saraswati
  3. Jump up^ :sarve vedā yat padam āmananti / tapām̐si sarvāṇi ca yad vadanti / yad icchanto brahmacaryaṃ caranti / tat te padaṃ saṃgraheṇa bravīmy / om ity-etat //
    etad dhy evākṣaraṃ brahma / etad dhy evākṣaraṃ param / etad dhy evākṣaraṃ jñātvā / yo yad icchati / tasya tat //
    etad ālambanaṃ śreṣṭham / etad ālambanaṃ param / etad ālambanaṃ jñātvā / brahmaloke mahīyate //
  4. Jump up^ Yoga Sutras of Patanjali, English translation by Bon Giovanni. (
  5. Jump up^ Mandukya Upanishad
  6. Jump up^ Werner, Karel (1994). A Popular Dictionary of Hinduism. Curzon Press.ISBN 0-7007-1049-3.
  7. Jump up^ Wazir Singh, Aspects of Guru Nanak's philosophy (1969), p. 20: "the 'a,' 'u,' and 'm' of aum have also been explained as signifying the three principles of creation, sustenance and annihilation. ... aumkār in relation to existence implies plurality, ... but its substitute Ekonkar definitely implies singularity in spite of the seeming multiplicity of existence. ..."
  8. Jump up^ Singh, Khushwant (2002). "The Sikhs". In Kitagawa, Joseph Mitsuo.The religious traditions of Asia: religion, history, and culture. London: RoutledgeCurzon. p. 114. ISBN 0-7007-1762-5.
  9. Jump up to:a b Doniger, Wendy (1999). Merriam-Webster's encyclopedia of world religions. Merriam-Webster. p. 500. ISBN 978-0-87779-044-0. Retrieved 2011-08-24.
  10. Jump up^ "Sri Granth: Advanced Gurbani Search" Retrieved 2011-08-24.
  11. Jump up^ Messerle, Ulrich. "Graphics of the Sacred Symbol OM".

External links[edit]

Méditation guidée - une guide à la méditation de bouddha et nirvana

Méditation guidée - une guide à la méditation de bouddha et nirvana by ZenitudeExperience



HU - An Introduction to Sufi Zikr Meditation - Sufi Music - Rumi Poetry
HU - An Introduction to Sufi Zikr Meditation - Sufi Music - Rumi Poetry by Gurumaa-Ashram

Breathtaking. Entrancing. Exhilarating

Lovingly presenting the short video 'Introduction to Hu, The Zikr' with the soul-stirring narration by beloved Anandmurti Gurumaa. It features the ecstatic poetry of Mevlana Jalaluddin Rumi coupled with captivating music that truly enthralls. Watch, awaken, and don't go back to sleep. Rejoice watching it!


Narration by Anandmurti Gurumaa
Music by Kanchman Babbar
Rhythm by Babbi

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Méditation et spiritualité Christophe André invite Fabrice Midal

Méditation et spiritualité Christophe André invite Fabrice Midal by 27RUEJACOB
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Shiva Meditation - Viswanatha Ashtakam

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Om Chant Meditation at 432hz Over 1hr Running Time

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Meditative Ram Mantra Chanting - Ram Mantra Meditation

Meditative Ram Mantra Chanting - Ram Mantra Meditation by Gurumaa-Ashram Ram mantra chanting by Anandmurti Gurumaa from mantra meditation album 'Ram Ras'.

About Ram Ras

‘Ram Rameti Rameti, Rame Raame Mano Rame,
Sahasranama Tatulyam Rama Nama Varanane’
It is said that chanting the holy name ‘Rama’ just once is equivalent to singing a thousand names divine. Immeasurable is the power of this divine name Rama! Sages have spoken on the greatness of ‘Rama Nama’ since time immemorial. Rama is not only the name of Lord Rama, but also signifies the omnipresent, all pervading eternal conciousness, dwelling within every particle of this universe. ‘Rama Nama’ was sung with great love and devotion by devotees of ‘saguna’ or Lord with form as well as ‘nirguna’ or the formless divine! What is it in this ‘Name’ that makes saints so intoxicated with love ?
Partake of this blissful experience with Gurumaaji and all devotees of the Lord in ‘Ram Ras Kirtan’.
The beauty of this kirtan is that Gurumaaji chants with you, she sings with you and at every step reminds you to be present and sincerely sing the holy name with all your heart, mind and soul! This japa meditation begins with long deep breathing and chanting Ram with every breath. Gurumaaji describes this as a purification of the heart before welcoming the beloved to reside in it! This chanting gradually melts into a vibrant kirtan which makes a devotee sing and dance without any inhibitions. The chants build up, reach a crescendo and die down, only to build the enthusiasm all over again. This mantra meditation ends with a blissful prayer of sharing the nectar or ‘Ram Ras’ with every soul around and bowing down in utter gratitude to the ‘Ram’ within your own heart.

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