Hindu

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  • Hindu Theme Essay

    The Hindu theme that I chose to write about is karma. “The word comes from the root the means “to do” and implies the notion of moral consequences that are carried along with every act” (Molloy, 2010. P. 87). Another term that I hear that relate well with karma is that, you reap what you sow. I’m not of the Hindu religion, but I do believe that karma does come back around to you for the wrong that you do in your life. Therefore, I live by the Golden Rule, “do unto to others as you word have them do unto you” (Wikipedia, n.d.). Moreover, the Hindu religion believes in the rebirth of one’s life. “The general Hindu notion of rebirth assumes that human beings have at one or another time exited as a “lower” form, such as an animal, insect, and possibly even plant” (Molloy, 2010, p.87). Living your life for a personal gain or to do wrong against others can cause you to be reborn after as one of the lowest form of life. Life can also continue in the opposite way for you if you are always attempting to do better and try to do right by your fellow man. “A human being can also make a spectacular leap upward beyond the human level to a superhuman existence or even beyond, to complete freedom” (Molloy, 2010. P.87). In conclusion, karma is an essential part of the Hinduism. I look at it like Newton’s third law of motion, the cause and effect law. These two can relate with each other on how Hindus developed their belief in karma. Hindus believe that with every harmful action, there is a…

    Words: 372 - Pages: 2
  • Symbolism In Hindu Art

    Flowers and colorful, patterned cloth adorn the large bronze statue, the many hands of the Hindu god tinted with pigment. At the feet or base of the shining awe-inducing god, lies a rainbow of food and gifts. Images of yellow, green, red, blue, and purple, plants, animals and gods are splashed and slapped on the walls, red lentil paste splattered over top of them in thick layers. The largest painting is of Shiva and Parvati together, both holding their palms out while standing on a giant…

    Words: 1735 - Pages: 7
  • Triad Hindu Religion

    The Triad Hindu Temple is a community of like-minded Hindu believers seeking to achieve their life in a spiritual manner. The appearance on the outside may not coincide with other Hindu temples as it looks more like a regular building with little decoration on the walls but the interior contains many statues of the different gods and goddesses they worship. In the center of room contains a big altar which are used for offerings and worship and allows a large number of people to come and pray.…

    Words: 924 - Pages: 4
  • Gender Roles In Hindu Religion

    Hindu is a pagan religion espoused by the people of India and Nepal, was formed through a long march from the fifth century BC to the present. It is a religion of spiritual and moral values as well as legal and regulatory principles taken several gods, according to related works, for every area of the god, and every act or phenomenon there a God for it. There is no specific founder for Hindu religion and most of their books they don’t know who the authors, the religion as well as the books have…

    Words: 1784 - Pages: 8
  • Hindu Devotional Groups In Hinduism

    With the emergence of Bhaktism in South Asia, Hindus started to show their love for Hindu deities through poetry and other forms of art. Bhakti is an intense emotional love for a personal god. It favors an immediate experience of the divine. This trend leads to the creation of major Hindu devotional groups: Shaivism, Vaishnavism, and Shaktism. All three major groups are unified within the realm of bhakti/devotion; however, each group is distinguishable through their belief system, traditions,…

    Words: 1084 - Pages: 5
  • Comparing Greek And Hindu Myths

    Coming to mythology, India was a country of Hindus once and it’s known as Hinustan, so their mythology is simply known as Hindu Mythology. Later due to migration, many mythologies can be seen in India. Like Greek Mythology, Hindu Mythology has a remarkable place in the world’s civilization and culture. Greek mythology and Hindu mythology both have many similar qualities but they are only different by their place and names. At present, India is a country with many mythologies of the world due to…

    Words: 1889 - Pages: 8
  • Reflection: Summer Music Camp And Hindu Temple

    of a summer music camp and Hindu temple I have acquired perspectives that have impacted me as a teacher permanently. As someone who grew up in the rural towns of Zephyrhills and Lake Alfred, Fl I did not have much more than a simple Southern-Baptist childhood. I was homeschooled until middle…

    Words: 1576 - Pages: 7
  • Hinduism Characteristics

    Although Hinduism is one of the world’s largest and most popular religion, it is unique and unlike other prevalent religions. Hinduism is most popular in southern Asian countries such as India and Nepal. One would assume for that to become popular and remain relevant that the Hindu religion would have to be similar to the other religions but it actually stands one in its various facets. Hinduism has no lone founder, no single set of teachings and no definite scripture. These unique…

    Words: 1030 - Pages: 4
  • Hinduism In The Film, Ganges: River To Heaven

    first couple of chapters of The Life of Hinduism provides an excellent primer to the vibrant and multifaceted world of Hinduism to the Western reader. In these readings, perhaps the most significant point was that of the pluralism and inherent diversity that typifies the Hindu culture and tradition. At a glance, Hinduism’s ideas of oneness seem to be contradictory with the existence of the plethora of gods and goddesses. The sheer magnitude of the number of gods, from Shiva to Krishna, Lakshmi…

    Words: 919 - Pages: 4
  • Eastern And Western Religions: A Religious Analysis

    Eastern and western religions are used as an ethical basis for societies and individual believers to adhere to. In understanding this ethical influence of religions, it is essential to understand the fundamental views of time and the afterlife according to each religious tradition. In the following pages, I will analyze and compare the Hindu, Buddhist, Jewish, and Christian teachings of afterlife, time, and the effects of these teachings on religion-based ethics. Hinduism, founded by Aryans in…

    Words: 1906 - Pages: 8
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