Recordings from past webinars, live events and presentations by SikhRI presenters, as well as creative explorations of Sikh concepts.
The Guru Granth Sahib Project is pleased to launch the annotation of three Sabads, Infinite-Wisdom, of Guru Teghbahadar Sahib in Rag (musical mode) Jaitsari. This ancient rag evokes a mood of happiness and bliss. Jasleen Kaur shares her thoughts and reflections on the Sabad.
The seventh month of Barah Maha is Asu. It is corresponding from mid-September to mid-October. This is a time where the human-bride is requesting the Beloved to come into her home. She is well aware that she can only meet the Beloved when Beloved wishes to. How can the human-bride expect the Spouse to come when she does not know where she is. Follow her as she seeks to create a meaningful connection with the Beloved.
Guru Granth Sahib Project's Harpreet Kaur reflects working on the So Purakhu Bani.
Dr. Jaspreet Kaur and Santbir Singh look into the religious-political historical subtext of Tavarikh-history to better understand the Gurmukh-Guru-oriented. Can just being a spiritualist or an activist be enough?
Inderpreet Singh and Inni Kaur explore Rahit-lifestyle through the Bani of Sidh Gosti. What are eternal questions? Why are we still struggling to understand them?
The sixth month of Barah Maha occurs between mid-August and mid-September. The human-bride is at a point where she is experiencing a delusion, having forgotten IkOankar. She’s been distracted by the state of her surroundings. Now, she is lost. The gap between her heart and her mind is triggering mood swings. She feels good at one moment and fears the next. The sudden shifts in her behavior are uncovering her loss and loneliness. Will the human-bride find happiness or comfort without connection to IkOankar? Follow along as she looks to overcome her loneliness, her flaws, and forgetfulness.
“Sidh Gosti: Learning through Dialogue” is a 5-day Sidak online course that explores the Bani of Guru Nanak Sahib. Enhance your relationship with IkOankar, engage in critical conversations about issues affecting Sikh families and the Panth, and develop opinions on non-Sikh topics supported by a Gurmat framework.
Miri comes from Perso-Arabic “Amir” or “Emir” and signals political power. Piri comes from the Perso-Arabic “Pir” and signals spiritual power. Miri-Piri encapsulates the Political-Spiritual doctrine in Sikhi, rooted in both the worldly and the timeless, and in sovereignty beyond nation-states. This report aims to understand and explore how the Miri-Piri doctrine influences the political and spiritual behavior of Sikhs worldwide.
The fifth month of Barah Maha is Savan. From mid-July to mid-August, there is a great relief for the agrarian societies that have spent the last few months working in the scorching heat. With the rainy season, beauty arises, and vegetation goes green. Animals are joyous, and humans are drenched in the wonders of the rain. There is cause for celebration. The human-bride’s inquisition hones in on the misalignment between the feel-good celebration of the external season and the feeling inside. How can you enjoy anything when the love of your life is not present? The pleasantry that everyone experiences are daunting to her. Join the human-bride as she seeks discovery of celebration and joy at a time where there is an absence of connection and intimacy.
Watch the entire candid conversation with Fathers! Fathers sometimes underestimate their role. Loving, actively involved fathers contribute to their children’s well-being and development, strengthening their self‑esteem. What's different about being a Sikh father? Being born and raised in Sikh (predominantly Panjabi or Desi cultural backgrounds) may cause fathers to relook at their own childhood experiences and seek guidance.