Titel: Hindu goddesses
Ammavaru, Lakshmi, Durga, Yami, Aditi, Parvati, Radha, Nir'ti, Anumati, Prithvi, Svaha, Chamunda, Mahavidya, Bhavani, Bharat Mata, Bhadra, Rati, Dhumavati, Prasuti, Banka-Mundi, Bhutamata, Anuradha, Aranyani, Aslesa, Asvayujau, Brahmani.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
12. Juni 2011 - kartoniert - 164 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 162. Chapters: Ammavaru, Lakshmi, Durga, Yami, Aditi, Parvati, Radha, Nir¿ti, Anumati, Prithvi, Svaha, Chamunda, Mahavidya, Bhavani, Bharat Mata, Bhadra, Rati, Dhumavati, Prasuti, Banka-Mundi, Bhutamata, Anuradha, Aranyani, Aslesa, Asvayujau, Brahmani, Budhi Pallien, Rukmini, Gayatri, Matrikas, Kali, Mohini, Shashthi, Consorts of Ganesha, Chhinnamasta, Varahi, Kumari, Shakti Peethas, Devi, Sarama, Saraswati, Santoshi Mata, Putana, Sita, Jyestha, Vajreshwari Temple, Ashta Lakshmi, Manasa, Ganges in Hinduism, Renuka, Yogini, Kathyayini, Bagalamukhi, Mariamman, Shri Vidya, Chhaya, Tara, Kamakhya, Bhadrakali, Maa Samaleswari, Navadurga, Mahakali, Chandi, Angalaamman, Periyachi, Dakshayani, Ravirandal Mataji, Jivdani Mata, Annapoorna devi, Valli, Maa Tarini, Satyabhama, Tripura Sundari, Lajja Gauri, Shitala Devi, Jagaddhatri, Bipodtarini Devi, Kannagi, Shakambhari, Tulja Bhavani Temple, Vaibhav Lakshmi, Bahuchara Mata, Bambar Baini, Vac, Mahalasa, Kaushiki, Naina Devi, Anusuya, Devi Kanya Kumari, Isakki, Vasavi, Prathyangira, Oladevi, Korravai, Alamelu, Rohini, Ushas, Bhumi, Asalesha Nakshatram, Deivayanai, Pathibhara, Alakshmi, Ranganayaki, Matangi, Khodiyar, Ankalamma, Manakamana, Shantadurga, Bhairavi, Saranyu, Mahadevi, Saibini, Rohini Devi, Maalikapurathamma, Tridevi, Shatarupa, Boyakonda Gangamma, Vijayadurga, Bhuvaneshvari, Ekanamsha, Manisha, Bhagavathi, Mula, Kamalatmika, Khemukhi, Nandnimata, Vishalakshi, Danu, Sachi, Pidari, Kolaramma, Sinivali, Dewi Danu, Sri vallabha, Gajalakshmi, Ankalaparamecuvari, Ishwari, Ratri, Chelamma, Varuni, Mara, Namagiri, Bhargavi, Muthyalamma, Devanshi, Akilandeswari, Phul Mata, Korati, Rudrani, Sapta Matruka, Kottravai, Kala Ratri. Excerpt: Gayatri (Sanskrit: , ) is the feminine form of , a Sanskrit word for a song or a hymn. Gayatri is a consort of Brahma and the goddess of learning. Brahma married her when there was a need for a companion during a yajna. Brahma had to start the yajna along with his wife. Brahma asked Indra to help him find a solution and Indra found Gayatri, who came from the Gurjar community. So Brahma married Gayatri to start the yajna in time. Upset by this act, Saraswati cursed Brahma that he would not be worshipped on earth except at Pushkar. Originally the personification of the Gayatri mantra, and revered by Hindus worldwide, the goddess Gayatri is considered the veda mata, the mother of all Vedas and also the personification of the all-pervading Parabrahman, the ultimate unchanging reality that lies behind all phenomena. Gayatri Veda Mata is seen by many Hindus to be not just a Goddess, but a portrayal of Brahman himself, in the feminine form. Essentially, the Goddess is seen to combine all the phenomenal attributes of Brahman, including Past, Present and Future as well as the three realms of existence. Goddess Gayatri is also worshipped as the Hindu Trimurti combined as one. In Hinduism, there is only one creation who can withstand the brilliance of Aditya and that is Gayatri. Some also consider her to be the mother of all Gods and the culmination of Lakshmi, Parvati and Sarasvati. Gayatri is typically portrayed as seated on a red lotus, signifying wealth or else on a swan or peacock. She appears in either of these forms: It is a Sanskrit word, Ga means to sing, Yatri means Protection. Gayatri has three phases and so it is called tripada. It is also called tripada because it is Vedmata, Devmata and Vishwamata. Vedas have originated from Gayatri m...