Source: guru gobind singh, khalsa and indian nationalism guru gobind singh, khalsa and indian nationalism by dr ravindra kumar april 12,2009 guru gobind singh was a nationalist among the nationalists. The nation state is considered to be the product of the project of modernity rooted in secular ideas, values and principles given that the notion of territorial limit in religious philosophies is a contradiction it can be argued that even the theocratic state is essentially a derivative of the secular nation state.
The development of nationalist ideas within sikh community 1940s-1980s 3743 words | 15 pages a community of sikhs they were anxious about their status, opportunities and security in both countries but had to choose which country to join. A world where the sikh gurus’ principles of egalitarianism and empowerment are realized for all, regardless of ability, caste, class, ethnicity, gender, race, sex, and sexual orientation, by bringing expansive revival, attention, voice and praxis to the feminist values and egalitarian politics inherent within sikhi. Islam and sikhism islam is an abrahamic religion founded in the arabian peninsula, while sikhism is a dharmic religion founded in the indian subcontinent islam means submission (to the will of god.
It was arranged in a very special day, martydom day of sikh guru, because thousand of sikh reach golden temple that day, so indian army orgainsed in that day so that along with sant bhindranwale ji, they can kill other thousand of innocence sikh.
Sikh sects are sub-traditions within sikhism that believe in an alternate lineage of gurus, or have a different interpretation of the sikh scriptures, or believe in following a living guru, or other concepts that differ from the orthodox khalsa sikhs.
The development of nationalist ideas within sikh community 1940s-1980s 3743 words jun 10th, 2014 15 pages introduction after the bloodshed among devotees of different faiths resided in south asia, india, though partitioned, at last gained independence in 1947 even if it was stated that this ‘’new-born’’ country will be a secular.
In the case of sikhs today: ideas & opinions, calling this book “more of the same” is one of the highest compliments it could possibly receive editor's note: this review is reproduced with permission from the november issue of the sikh review , vol 61, no11, pages 76-80, 2013.