Your shopping cart is empty!

Shop All Categories

Aarti Sangraha A beautiful collection for your pooja altar. A book comprising of all popular Pooja Aartis.  List o.. Category: Anvils Product #: PSOX00001893 0 stars, based on 0 reviews Regular price: Rs. 769
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Australian Dollar: AU$ 18.84
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Canadian Dollar: CA$ 17.69
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Euro: € 11.77
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Japanese Yen: ¥ 1,615
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Malaysian Ringgit: RM 57.44
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Pound sterling: £ 9.23
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Singapore Dollar: SG$ 18.84
approximate price (Ex Tax) in US Dollar: US$ 13.46
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Australian Dollar: AU$ 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Canadian Dollar: CA$ 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Euro: € 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Japanese Yen: ¥ 0
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Malaysian Ringgit: RM 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Pound sterling: £ 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in Singapore Dollar: SG$ 0.00
approximate price (Ex Tax) in US Dollar: US$ 0.00 $ Rs. 769 Available from: Phoeniqs Futuretech Solutions LLP Condition: excellent condition In Stock
Products by Alphabet
Aarti Sangraha

Aarti Sangraha

Product Code: PSOX00001893
Availability: In Stock

Available Options

Product Price *

Qty:

Price: Rs. 769

Description

A beautiful collection for your pooja altar. A book comprising of all popular Pooja Aartis. 
List of Aartis in this book:

  • Aarti For Ganesha
  • Aarti For Lakshmi
  • Aarti For Ambema
  • Aarti For Durgama
  • Aarti For Shiva
  • Geeta Sar
  • Aarti For Kunjbihariki
  • Aarti For Krishana 
  • Aarti For Shyam Khattuji
  • Aarti For Lord Rama 
  • Aarti For Saibaba
  • Shree Hanuman Chalisa
  • Aarti For Hanuman
  • Om Jai Jagdish Hare
  • Shramapan Stotra

Language: Hindi
Dimensions of book: 4.25 inches (H) x 2.75 inches (L)
Weight of book: 55 gms

Aarti is a Hindu religious ritual of worship, a part of pooja, in which light from wicks soaked in ghee (purified butter) or camphor is offered to one or more deities. Aartis also refer to the songs sung in praise of the deity, when lamps are being offered.

When Aarti is performed, the performer faces the deity of God (or divine element, e.g. Ganges river) and concentrates on the form of God by looking into the eyes of the deity (it is said that eyes are the windows to the soul) to get immersed. The flame of the aarti illuminates the various parts of the deity so that the performer and onlookers may better see and concentrate on the form. Aarti is waved in circular fashion, in clockwise manner around the deity. After every circle (or second or third circle), when Aarti has reached the bottom (6'“8 o'clock position), the performer waves it backwards while remaining in the bottom (4'“6 o'clock position) and then continues waving it in clockwise fashion. The idea here is that aarti represents our daily activities, which revolves around God, a center of our life. Looking at God while performing aarti reminds the performer (and the attendees of the aarti) to keep God at the center of all activities and reinforces the understanding that routine worldly activities are secondary in importance. This understanding would give the believers strength to withstand the unexpected grief and keeps them humble and remindful of God during happy moments. Apart from worldly activities aarti also represents one's self - thus, aarti signifies that one is peripheral to Godhead or divinity. This would keep one's ego down and help one remain humble in spite of high social and economic rank. A third commonly held understanding of the ritual is that aarti serves as a reminder to stay vigilant so that the forces of material pleasures and desires cannot overcome the individual. Just as the lighted wick provides light and chases away darkness, the vigilance of an individual can keep away the influence of the material world.

Aarti is not only limited to God. Aarti can performed not only to all forms of life, but also inanimate objects which help in progress of the culture. This is exemplified by performer of the aarti waving aarti to all the devotees as the aarti comes to the end '“ signifying that everyone has a part of God within that the performer respects and bows down to. It is also a common practice to perform aarti to inanimate objects like vehicles, electronics etc. at least when a Hindu starts using it, just as a gesture of showing respect and praying that this object would help one excel in the work one would use it for. It is similar to the ritual of doing auspicious red mark(s) using kanku (kumkum) and rice.

Reviews (0)

Write a review

Your Name:

Your Review:

Note: HTML is not translated!

Rating: Bad           Good

Enter the code in the box below:



PoojaShopOnline.Com Chat


Specials