Guru Granth Sahib

(redirected from Sikh Holy Book)
Related to Sikh Holy Book: Adi Granth, Guru Granth Sahib

Gu·ru Granth Sa·hib

 (go͝or′o͞o grŭnt sä′hĭb, -ĭb; säb, go͝o-ro͞o′)
n.
The sacred text of Sikhism, considered by Sikhs as the eleventh and final guru and as the repository of God's revelation to humankind.

[Punjabi Gurū Granth Sāhib, gurū, guru (from Sanskrit guruḥ; see guru), granth, book (from Sanskrit granthaḥ, a tying or stringing together, composition, book, from grathnāti, to tie together, compose; akin to Persian girih, knot), sāhib, master (from Arabic ṣāḥib, companion, master; see sahib).]
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His family bowed before the Guru Granth Sahib, the Sikh holy book.
It has also been hit by a wave of controversies over alleged desecration of the Quran, the AAP symbol broom superimposed on the manifesto cover alongside the picture of the Golden Temple and party leader Ashish Khetan equating the booklet to the Sikh holy book Guru Granth Sahib.
AROUND 400 people turned up for a peaceful protest in Huddersfield about the desecration of the Sikh holy book.
Over 100 pages of the Sikh holy book were found scattered on a street near a gurdwara.
A bus festooned in flowers and flags held the Sikh holy book and led the procession up Stoney Stanton Road and back around to the Gurdwara from 11am.
Each morning, my mother would go into Babaji's room--the room where the Guru Granth Sahib lived; the Sikh holy book was on a small table dressed with beautiful silks and brocades.
They would also visit shrine of Baba Wali Qandhari at the hilltop and recite from the Sikh holy book, Guru Garanth Sahib.
Shaikh Nahyan bin Mubarak Al Nahyan, Minister of Culture, Youth and Community Development, visited the UAE's first Sikh temple in Dubai, sat down on the carpeted floor with members of the community to listen to prescriptions from the Sikh holy book on how to lead a benevolent life, and won the hearts of the nearly 50,000-strong Sikh community living in the UAE and the diaspora worldwide.
Hundreds followed a special float carrying priests and the Sikh holy book, the Guru Granth Sahib.
The religious focal point was the Sikh holy book, called the Sri Guru Granth Sahib, which was carried on a decorated float at the head of the procession.
During the festival the Sikh holy book, the 1,430-page Guru Granth Sahib, is read a loud continuously for 48 hours by specially trained men who can read 60 pages in two hours.
She also has a gold-leafed copy of the Sikh holy book, Gur Granth Sahib, which is on constant display in her cell.