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prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:12 PM
#101

Quote:
Original Posted By satriawibawa
Beliau dipuja diawal persembahyangan sebagai Hyang Guru yg akan membimbing dan menyingkirkan aral melintang yg menghambat kemajuan spiritual pemujanya.

Adanya Kavacha sebagai baju zirah atau tameng pelindung, saya melihatnya sebagai sistem pertahanan pasif dalam cerita peperangan. Selain itu ada juga Astra yang merupakan sistem penyerangan aktif. Setiap Ista Devata kalau dalam cerita pewayangan dalam peperangan akan menganugerahkan salah satu atau keduanya kepada pemuja-Nya. Adipati Karna punya kavacha dr ayahnya Dewa Surya sehingga tidak bisa ditembus senjata apapun. Hanya karena trik Dewa Indra yg mampu membuat Karna mau menukar kavachanya dengan Astra milik-Nya yg kemudian digunakan oleh Karna untuk membunuh Gatotkaca.
Namun kita juga dapat melihatnya sebagai senjata perang secara internal dalam diri, kavacha bisa berfungsi sebagai pelindung dr pikiran-pikiran yg non-satvik, kebencian, iri hati sehingga menimbulkan kegelisahan batin. Sedangkan astra bisa digunakan secara aktif untuk menyerang dan menghabisi akar dr pikiran-pikiran tersebut.

Om Shri Gurubhyo Namaha Hari Om

Btw....serius nih Bli Patih perlu BRP? Ntar saya sumbang deh, tapi tukar sama cendol hehehe



mantab neh bli satria wibawa hehehehe kapan jalan jalan ke trowulan lg kita bli?hehehehe shakehand. jadi ada dua ya bli, yaitu kavacha dan astra. kalo misal dr cerita adipati karna itu digantikan kavacha yang katanya berupa baju jirah keemasan dr sang hyang surya, atau ada yg bilang antingnya sang hyang surya, diganti dengan konta kepunyaan bhatara indra. kalo astranya sri ganesh ada ga bli?
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:14 PM
#102

Quote:
Original Posted By RanggaWahyuning
numpang absen dulu ah sambil nyimak


silahkan gan shakehand, asal tidak ngejunk disini mah silahkan shakehand Peace:
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:19 PM
#103
Ucchishta Ganapathi Kavacha mp3
kita sudah bahas mengenai salah satu form ganesha yang merupakan salah satu dr 32 form ganesha yaitu sri ucchishta ganapati. nah disini saya menemukan mp3 berkaitan dengan mantra kavachanya beliau. silakan didonlod. semoga bermanfaat.

[code]http://www.4*shared.com/audio/iAEFUStk/02_Ucchishta_Ganapathi_Kavacha.htm[/code]

tanda bintangnya dr link diatas mohon dihapus terlebih dahulu shakehand
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:21 PM
#104

Quote:
Original Posted By prince
thumbup:thumbup:thumbup: betul sekali mas ada yang biru ada yang merah bau khas wewangian buah2an \) sangat cocok untuk pooja/puja shree ganesh karena shree ganesh menyukai buah2an mas sesuai dengan penjelasan mas sebelumnya \)


wah ada yang beraroma buah ya mas, jadi pengen nyari kalo ada rejeki shakehand

kayanya sesajian untuk shre ganesh memang kebanyakan manis manis ya mas?sama rumput druva atau apa gitu, yg khas sri ganesh banget kalo di india. saya jg cuma lihat di film film sih D

shakehand
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:22 PM
#105

Quote:
Original Posted By patih.djelantik
@ mas prabu.. Ne sesepuhya dah datang.. Bli Satriawibawa D
Maap ya mbah, numpang ngejunk (ngobrol) dikit Peace: jangan di cendolin D

@ bli satriawibawa, beneran bli.. Gampang masalah tukar cendol.. Tiang tambah +2 deh bli malu: tapi nanti, kalo dah pulang dari tempat kkn D sekitar 2 minggu lagi, soalnya tadi udah ijin pulang ke malang o

Ditambahin dong tentang rsi gana nya bli.. Saya juga kepingin tau, soalnya dari googling tok kurang memuaskan \(Ganesha kavacham


saya nyumbang satu bata deh bli.... o

moga moga aja berkenan bli Peace:
kan katanya minta bata Peace:
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:27 PM
#106
ganesha milk miracle
The Hindu milk miracle was a phenomenon, considered by many Hindus as a miracle, which occurred on September 21, 1995.[1] Before dawn, a Hindu worshiper at a temple in south New Delhi made an offering of milk to a statue of Ganesha. When a spoonful of milk from the bowl was held up to the trunk of the statue, the liquid was seen to disappear, apparently taken in by the idol. Word of the event spread quickly, and by mid-morning it was found that statues of the entire Hindu pantheon in temples all over North India were taking in milk.

By noon the news had spread beyond India, and Hindu temples in Britain, Canada, Dubai, and Nepal among other countries had successfully replicated the phenomenon, and the Vishva Hindu Parishad (an Indian Hindu organisation) had announced that a miracle was occurring.

The apparent miracle had a significant effect on the areas around major temples; vehicle and pedestrian traffic in New Delhi was dense enough to create a gridlock lasting until late in the evening. Many stores in areas with significant Hindu communities saw a massive jump in sales of milk, with one Gateway store in England selling over 25,000 pints of milk,[2] and overall milk sales in New Delhi jumped over 30%.[3] Many minor temples struggled to deal with the vast increase in numbers, and queues spilled out into the streets, reaching distances of over a mile.

Seeking to explain the phenomenon, scientists from India's Ministry of Science and Technology travelled to a temple in New Delhi and made an offering of milk containing a food colouring. As the level of liquid in the spoon dropped, the scientists hypothesized that after the milk disappeared from the spoon, it coated the statue beneath where the spoon was placed. With this result, the scientists offered capillary action as an explanation; the surface tension of the milk was pulling the liquid up and out of the spoon, before gravity caused it to run down the front of the statue.[1] This explanation did nothing to reduce the numbers of faithful rushing to the temples, however, and queues of people carrying pots, pans, and buckets of milk continued to gather. Suzanne Goldenberg, a Delhi-based journalist, reported that: "Inside the darkened shrine, people held stainless steel cups and clay pots to the central figure of the five-headed Shiva, the destroyer of evil, and his snake companion, and watched the milk levels ebb. Although some devotees force-fed the idol enthusiastically, the floor was fairly dry."

To those who believed in the miracle, further proof was offered when the phenomenon seemed to cease before the end of the day, with many statues refusing to take more milk even before noon.[4] A small number of temples outside of India reported the vikramaditya and effect continuing for several more days, but no further reports were made after the beginning of October. However, skeptics hold the incident to be an example of mass hysteria. The story was picked up, mostly as a novelty piece, by news services around the world, including CNN, the BBC, the New York Times and the Guardian.

2006 miracle

The miracle allegedly occurred again on 20-21 August 2006 in almost exactly the same fashion, although initial reports seem to indicate that it occurred only with statues of Ganesh, Shiva, and Durga. The first reported occurrence was on the evening of the 20th in the city of Bareilly in Uttar Pradesh, from where it quickly spread throughout India.[5] However, rationalists are heavily skeptical about the issue, attributing it to capillary action yet again.[6] The phenomenon had reappeared only days after reports of sea water turning sweet that led to mass hysteria in Mumbai.

2010 miracle

Trinidad Express Newspaper reported on 22 September, 2010 that Ganesh murtis (statues of Hindu god Ganesh) "drank" or accepted milk at Om Shanti Mandir, Cunjal Road, Princes Town, Trinidad on 21 September, 2010 on the occasion of the holy period of Ganesh Utsav.[7]

References

^ a b Suzanne Goldenberg, "India's gods milk their faithful in a brief 'miracle'", The Guardian, September 22, 1995.
^ David Wooding, "Cow do they do that?", The Sun, September 22, 1995.
^ Tim McGirk, "India's thirsty statues drink the nation dry", The Independent, September 22, 1995
^ Meenhal Baghel, "Awed devotees witness Shiva miracle across country", The Asian Age, September 22, 1995.
^ Shaveta Bansal, "Devotees Throng Temples To See Hindu Deities Drinking Milk", All Headline News, August 21, 2006
^ "Milk-drinking gods just plain science", Press Trust of India, August 21, 2006
^ Ariti Jankie (Sep 22, 2010). "Ganesh murtis 'drink' milk". Trinidad Express.

[code]http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hindu_milk_miracle[/code]
pwxips - 16/07/2011 12:30 PM
#107

Quote:
Original Posted By prabuanom
The Hindu milk miracle was a phenomenon, considered by many Hindus as a miracle, which occurred on September 21, 1995.[1] Before dawn, a Hindu worshiper at a temple in south New Delhi made an offering of milk to a statue of Ganesha. When a spoonful of milk from the bowl was held up to the trunk of the statue, the liquid was seen to disappear, apparently taken in by the idol. Word of the event spread quickly, and by mid-morning it was found that statues of the entire Hindu pantheon in temples all over North India were taking in milk.

By noon the news had spread beyond India, and Hindu temples in Britain, Canada, Dubai, and Nepal among other countries had successfully replicated the phenomenon, and the Vishva Hindu Parishad (an Indian Hindu organisation) had announced that a miracle was occurring.

The apparent miracle had a significant effect on the areas around major temples; vehicle and pedestrian traffic in New Delhi was dense enough to create a gridlock lasting until late in the evening. Many stores in areas with significant Hindu communities saw a massive jump in sales of milk, with one Gateway store in England selling over 25,000 pints of milk,[2] and overall milk sales in New Delhi jumped over 30%.[3] Many minor temples struggled to deal with the vast increase in numbers, and queues spilled out into the streets, reaching distances of over a mile.

Seeking to explain the phenomenon, scientists from India's Ministry of Science and Technology travelled to a temple in New Delhi and made an offering of milk containing a food colouring. As the level of liquid in the spoon dropped, the scientists hypothesized that after the milk disappeared from the spoon, it coated the statue beneath where the spoon was placed. With this result, the scientists offered capillary action as an explanation; the surface tension of the milk was pulling the liquid up and out of the spoon, before gravity caused it to run down the front of the statue.[1] This explanation did nothing to reduce the numbers of faithful rushing to the temples, however, and queues of people carrying pots, pans, and buckets of milk continued to gather. Suzanne Goldenberg, a Delhi-based journalist, reported that: "Inside the darkened shrine, people held stainless steel cups and clay pots to the central figure of the five-headed Shiva, the destroyer of evil, and his snake companion, and watched the milk levels ebb. Although some devotees force-fed the idol enthusiastically, the floor was fairly dry."

To those who believed in the miracle, further proof was offered when the phenomenon seemed to cease before the end of the day, with many statues refusing to take more milk even before noon.[4] A small number of temples outside of India reported the vikramaditya and effect continuing for several more days, but no further reports were made after the beginning of October. However, skeptics hold the incident to be an example of mass hysteria. The story was picked up, mostly as a novelty piece, by news services around the world, including CNN, the BBC, the New York Times and the Guardian.

2006 miracle

The miracle allegedly occurred again on 20-21 August 2006 in almost exactly the same fashion, although initial reports seem to indicate that it occurred only with statues of Ganesh, Shiva, and Durga. The first reported occurrence was on the evening of the 20th in the city of Bareilly in Uttar Pradesh, from where it quickly spread throughout India.[5] However, rationalists are heavily skeptical about the issue, attributing it to capillary action yet again.[6] The phenomenon had reappeared only days after reports of sea water turning sweet that led to mass hysteria in Mumbai.

2010 miracle

Trinidad Express Newspaper reported on 22 September, 2010 that Ganesh murtis (statues of Hindu god Ganesh) "drank" or accepted milk at Om Shanti Mandir, Cunjal Road, Princes Town, Trinidad on 21 September, 2010 on the occasion of the holy period of Ganesh Utsav.[7]

References

^ a b Suzanne Goldenberg, "India's gods milk their faithful in a brief 'miracle'", The Guardian, September 22, 1995.
^ David Wooding, "Cow do they do that?", The Sun, September 22, 1995.
^ Tim McGirk, "India's thirsty statues drink the nation dry", The Independent, September 22, 1995
^ Meenhal Baghel, "Awed devotees witness Shiva miracle across country", The Asian Age, September 22, 1995.
^ Shaveta Bansal, "Devotees Throng Temples To See Hindu Deities Drinking Milk", All Headline News, August 21, 2006
^ "Milk-drinking gods just plain science", Press Trust of India, August 21, 2006
^ Ariti Jankie (Sep 22, 2010). "Ganesh murtis 'drink' milk". Trinidad Express.

[code]http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hindu_milk_miracle[/code]


di terjemahin dunk gann
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:33 PM
#108

[youtube]xfRoJxv3nbY[/youtube]

rose: milk miracle yang pernah mengguncangkan dunia \) rose:
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:34 PM
#109

Quote:
Original Posted By pwxips
di terjemahin dunk gann


kan ada google terjemahan?

copas aja ke situs ini biar bisa tau maknanya apa D

[code]http://translate.google.co.id/?hl=id&tab=wT[/code]
prabuanom - 16/07/2011 12:40 PM
#110
32 form ganesha, bentuk keempat "Vira Ganapati"
bentuk keempat Vira Ganapati


Spoiler for viraganapati
Ganesha kavacham



The "Valiant Warrior," Vira Ganapati, assumes a commanding pose. His 16 arms bristle with weapons, symbols of mind powers: a goad, discus, bow, arrow, sword, shield, spear, mace, a battleaxe, a trident and more.

[code]http://dharmagallery.blogspot.com/2009/06/vira-ganapati.html[/code]


Ganesha kavacham

Veera Ganapathi is one of the 32 forms of Hindu God Ganesh. This is the warrior form of Ganapathy and this form is worshipped for gaining courage in facing physical difficulties. Veera Ganapathi mantra is

Vetala Shakti shara karumuka chakra kanga,
Khadanga, mudgara gadaakusha nagapasham,
shoolam cha kunta parashu, dhvajakudhvahantam,
veeram ganeshamarunam, satatam smarami

The mantra details about the weapons that is held by Veera Ganapati.
In the Veera Ganapathi form, Ganesha is worshipped at the world famous Madurai Meenakshi Temple in Tamil Nadu.

In this form, Ganesh has sixteen hands and holds numerous weapons – goblin (vethal), bow, arrow, chakra (wheel), sword, trident, victory flag, club, serpent, noose, ankusha, mace, hammer, shield, spear, and axe. Red is the body color.

People who are always scared, fear darkness, fear snakes etc should meditate on the Veera Ganapathi form.

[code]http://www.hindu-blog.com/search/label/32%20forms%20of%20Ganesha[/code]
patih.djelantik - 16/07/2011 02:40 PM
#111

Quote:
Original Posted By prabuanom


saya nyumbang satu bata deh bli.... o

moga moga aja berkenan bli Peace:
kan katanya minta bata Peace:

Sangat berkenan mas \)
Mau kumpulin bata yang banyak, biar bisa buat candi ngakaks

Lanjut lagi mas, saya mau menyimak di pojokan lagi linux2:Ganesha kavacham
prabuanom - 17/07/2011 01:56 PM
#112

Quote:
Original Posted By patih.djelantik
Sangat berkenan mas \)
Mau kumpulin bata yang banyak, biar bisa buat candi ngakaks

Lanjut lagi mas, saya mau menyimak di pojokan lagi linux2:Ganesha kavacham


wah saya juga lagi menimba ilmu bli, kalo ada yg ditambahkan silakan ditambahkan bli D
prabuanom - 17/07/2011 02:12 PM
#113
32 form ganesha, bentuk kelima "shakti ganpati"
Shakti Ganapati

Spoiler for shakti ganapati
Ganesha kavacham


Four-armed and seated with one of His shaktis on His knee, Shakti Ganapati, "the Powerful," of orange-red hue, guards the householder. He holds a garland, noose and goad, and bestows blessings with the abhaya mudra.

[code]http://dharmagallery.blogspot.com/2009/06/shakti-ganapati.html[/code]

Ganesha kavacham

Shakti Ganapati is one among the 32 forms of Hindu God Ganesh. This form of Ganesha is worshipped for the control of the five senses. Shakti Ganapati Mantra is

Alingya deveem haritandgyashtim
parasparakshlishta katipradesham!
Sandhyarunam pashasni vahantham
bhayapaham Shakti ganeshameede

In this form Ganesha is depicted as hugging a Goddess. Some scholars are also of the view that this is a Tantric posture of Ganapati.

The color of Shakti Ganapathi is deep red like setting sun. He has four hands and holds a noose, flower garland, one hand is in blessing posture and with the fourth he hugs the goddess, who is seated on this lap.

It is believed that prayers to this form helps in controlling the sense organs, so that a devotee will concentrate on his mission and achieve it without any major trouble.

[code]http://www.hindu-blog.com/search/label/32%20forms%20of%20Ganesha[/code]
prabuanom - 17/07/2011 02:20 PM
#114
kankiten, ganesh dijepang
Ganesha kavacham


Kankiten 歓喜天

Also known as Kangiten, Kangiten-sama, Shōten 聖天 (Shouten, Shoten), or Daishō Kangiten 大聖歓喜天. Also called the Deva of Bliss. Origin = India.

In Japan, Kangiten is worshipped as a central object of devotion. Kangiten symbolizes conjugal affection, and is thus prayed to by couples hoping for children. Statues of this deity are relatively rare in Japan -- most are kept hidden from public view and used in secretive rituals of the Tendai and Shingon sects of Esoteric Buddhism (Mikkyō 密教). Kangiten statues in Japan clearly reflect the deity’s Hindu origins, for in India the deity is known as the elephant-headed Ganesha. In Japan, Kankiten is typically depicted with an elephant’s head and human body, or as a pair of two-armed, elephant-headed deities in embrace.


Ganesha kavacham
The elephant-headed Indian deity Ganesa. A son of Siva (Shiva) still worshipped as a deity who foils obstacles to ones actions and grants good fortune to new beginnings. He appears in the Ryoukai Mandala 両界曼荼羅 as an elephant-headed deity called Binayakaten 毘那夜迦天. In China and Japan he came to be revered under the the name of Kangiten. Although in texts, two, four and six-armed forms are mentioned, in Japan Kangiten is usually shown as a pair of two-armed, elephant-headed deities in embrace. Images of Kangiten are rare and many are kept as secret images in temples and shrines. Many are small, and made of metal because his ritual involves pouring oil over the images. The ritual associated with Kangiten was secret and was part of other ritual observances, such as the Goshichinichi no Mishuhou 後七日の御修法. In popular worship he signifies conjugal harmony and long life. There is an iconographic drawing of Kangiten in Touji Temple 東寺大自在天秘仏, Kyoto, by Chinkai 珍海 (1091-1152).

Ganesha kavacham

n esoteric Buddhism, this deity is often shown as two human-bodied figures with elephant heads, who are embracing each other. As such, they are venerated with prayers for good marriage and children. The male form is thought to be the oldest son of Daijizaiten 大自在天. Daijizaiten is one of the many manifestations of the Hindu god Shiva, the lord of cosmic destruction (also known as Ishana, one of the 12 Buddhist Deva). The eldest son is also known as Daibōjin 大暴神, the "great wild god." To calm this wild deity, the female form represents an incarnation of the eleven-headed Kannon Bosatsu, who converted this wild god to Buddhism. She is capable of intensive meditation (kanjin 觀心) and thus calms his wildness. So the name of these two is Deity of Joy (Kankiten, Kangiten). The statues of these embracing deities are usually not shown to the public, because of the sexual implication. They are kept in separate shrines behind closed doors, the so-called Secret Statues (hibutsu 秘仏). There are more than 250 temples in Japan where Ganesh (Kankiten) is venerated. In Kamakura, at the Hōkaijji Temple 宝戒寺, is a Kangiten Hall where you can find the oldest statue of a Kankiten in Japan. This image is said to be especially powerful and therefore kept locked in a tabernakel since 1333. This is located in a separate hall for the deity. In special exorcistic rituals for these “secret” deities, the statues are usually poored over with oil, mostly hot oil. Kankiten statues are also venerated by people in the restaurant business.

Ganesha kavacham

Scholars commonly date the presence of Ganesha in Japan with the age of Kukai (774- 834), the founder of the Shingon sect of Japanese Esoteric Buddhism. Ganesha’s most popular form in Japan is the dual-Vinayaka or the Embracing Kangiten. Two tall figures, elephant headed but human bodied, male and female, stand in embrace. The female wears a jeweled crown, a patched monks robe, and a red surplice. Also called the Deva of Bliss (Ganapati), Kankiten is invoked both for enlightenment and for worldly gains. Kakiten-Vinayaka is offered "bliss buns" (made from curds, honey and parched flour), radishes, wine, and fresh fruits. The offerings are later partaken in the same spirit as Hindus take prasad. Whosoever fulfills the rituals of the dual Kangiten is believed to attain success in all worldly endeavors.

[code]http://www.onmarkproductions.com/html/kankiten-idaten-other-tenbu.html[/code]
prabuanom - 17/07/2011 02:22 PM
#115

Ganesha kavacham

RITUAL: Pouring Hot Oil on Kankiten
Story by Gabi Greve.


Here is a mysterious story I heard in a temple in Kamakura. For special exorcistic rituals of esoteric Buddhism heated oil is poured over a Buddha statue. The statue in question was a secret statue, so a Kakebotoke, or substitue object, had to be used. Since the Kakebotoke statue of this temple had just been newly made and was quite pretty, the priest wanted to spare it this fate. He decided to reflect the statue in a mirror and poor the heated oil over the mirror. It seems the gods accepted this sacrificial offer of a substitute with another substitute and peace returned to the poor soul for which the ritual was performed.

You want to know why this ritual had to be performed? Here’s the story I heard. During the early Edo period, a young woman who lived in Kamakura close to this temple had made a wish to the powerful god of this particluar temple (Kangiten) to grant her a child. She soon gave birth to a beautiful baby boy, but died shortly after that. Since it is the custom to go back to the temple and thank the god for a granted favor (o-rei mairi), she could not perform this ceremony and her poor soul was hanging in limbo for quite a while. Just after World War II another woman, Mrs. K. who lived close to the temple, started to have the same dream every night: A young woman appeared at her pillow, telling her the above story and asked her to have a ritual performed to pacify her soul. "If you help me, I will show my gratitude for your act!" the young woman promised.

So, after consulting with the temple priest, the ritual to pacify the soul of the young mother was performed by pouring hot oil on the mirror to substitute for the substitute, but the god was pacified anyway and the soul of the young woman could proceed to heaven. She appeared just one more time at the pillow of Mrs. K., thanked her again and promised to do something good for her.

Now, you ask, what good did she do for Mrs. K? The temple in Kamakura is Hōkaiji 宝戒寺, close to Tsurugaoka Hachimangu Shrine. The Buddha statue in question is one of a Kankiten, a very powerful statue of the elephant-headed Ganesh in embrace with his alter-ego. At the southeast corner of the temple grounds or on the right of the main hall stands a small structure, in which the statue of Kangiten (Skt. = Nandikesvara) is enshrined. The statue (152 cm. in height) was made during the first half of the 14th century. It is unique in that it has two elephant faces on two human bodies hugging each other. Originally, Kangiten was a god of Hinduism and was later employed by Buddhism. In Japanese folklore, Kangiten is believed to invite conjugal affection and bless couples with children. Unfortunately, the statue is not on public display and the door is always closed.

Anyway, the priest at Hōkaiji will tell you that it is dangerous to make a wish at this Kangiten, because if you forget your “Thank-You-Return-Visit,” something bad will happen, as in the story above. Finally, who was Mrs. K? That was the wife of the famous poet Kawabata Yasunari 川端康成 (1899-1972). After 1930, the Kawabatas lived close to this Kamakura temple for a time. In 1968 Yasunari received the Nobel Prize and our story happened just a year before that. So Mrs. Kawabata is convinced that her dream and the reward she merited was the Nobel Prize for her husband! This is how I heard it from the wife of the head priest about 15 years ago.

[code]http://www.onmarkproductions.com/html/kankiten-idaten-other-tenbu.html[/code]
prabuanom - 17/07/2011 02:28 PM
#116

Quote:
Original Posted By havana
Mantra-Mantra Ganesha

1.Om Gam Ganapatayae Namaha
Mantra ini dipergunakan untuk memulai sesuatu yang baru, seperti memulai perjalanan, mengadakan usaha baru, buka kantor baru, penandatanganan kontrak-dagang baru, sehingga pelaksanaan usaha tidak menemui hambatan-hambatan.




Quote:
Original Posted By patih.djelantik
cool:


kalo saya sih, biasanya bermeditasi kepada ganesha dulu.. untuk melancarkan jalan dan menghilangkan rasa takut. biasanya sih dengan berjapa mantra "Om Gam Ganapataye Namaha" itu aja mas D
kan lagi koleksi brp malu:



[youtube]_h2rFVPCSPE[/youtube]

mantra shre ganesha :

rose: Om Gam Ganapataye Namaha rose:
satriawibawa - 18/07/2011 10:00 AM
#117

Quote:
Original Posted By patih.djelantik
@ mas prabu.. Ne sesepuhya dah datang.. Bli Satriawibawa D
Maap ya mbah, numpang ngejunk (ngobrol) dikit Peace: jangan di cendolin D

@ bli satriawibawa, beneran bli.. Gampang masalah tukar cendol.. Tiang tambah +2 deh bli malu: tapi nanti, kalo dah pulang dari tempat kkn D sekitar 2 minggu lagi, soalnya tadi udah ijin pulang ke malang o

Ditambahin dong tentang rsi gana nya bli.. Saya juga kepingin tau, soalnya dari googling tok kurang memuaskan \(Ganesha kavacham


sesepuh dr Hongkong?? hammer
bata sent cool:

Quote:
Original Posted By prabuanom
mantab neh bli satria wibawa hehehehe kapan jalan jalan ke trowulan lg kita bli?hehehehe shakehand. jadi ada dua ya bli, yaitu kavacha dan astra. kalo misal dr cerita adipati karna itu digantikan kavacha yang katanya berupa baju jirah keemasan dr sang hyang surya, atau ada yg bilang antingnya sang hyang surya, diganti dengan konta kepunyaan bhatara indra. kalo astranya sri ganesh ada ga bli?


Kapan aja Mas Prabu balik ke Jatim saya siap deh. Saya masih lama juga kayana di Jatim.
prabuanom - 18/07/2011 11:30 AM
#118

Quote:
Original Posted By satriawibawa
sesepuh dr Hongkong?? hammer
bata sent cool:



Kapan aja Mas Prabu balik ke Jatim saya siap deh. Saya masih lama juga kayana di Jatim.



hem mau pindah ke jabar lho to bli?
prabuanom - 18/07/2011 11:54 AM
#119
ganesha in jainism
India and Hinduism had an impact on many countries of East and South Asia as a result of commercial and cultural contacts. Ganesha is one of many Hindu deities who reached foreign lands as a result.[1] The worship of Ganesha by Hindus outside of India shows regional variation. The acceptance of Hindu ideas in ancient times still continue today in world religions.

Ganesha was a deity particularly worshipped by traders and merchants, who went out of India for commercial ventures.[2] The period from approximately the tenth century onwards was marked by the development of new networks of exchange, the formation of trade guilds, and a resurgence of money circulation, and it was during this time that Ganesha became the principal deity associated with traders.[3] The earliest inscription where Ganesha is invoked before any other deity is by the merchant community.[4]

Jainism


Ganesha kavacham

Ganesha is worshipped by most Jainas, for whom he appears to have taken over certain functions of Kubera.[5] Jaina connections with the trading community support the idea that Jainism took up the worship of Ganesha as a result of commercial connections.[6]

The Jaina canonical literature does not mention the cult of Ganesha.[7] The earliest literary reference to Ganesha in Jainism is in Abhidhānacitāmani of Hemachandra (c.a. third quarter of twelfth century). It refers to several appeallations of Ganesha such as Heramba, Ganavigneṣa and Vinayaka and visualizes him as elephant headed, pot-bellied, bearing an axe and riding a mouse.[8]

According to the Swetambara Jaina work, Ācāradinakara of Vardhamānasūri (c. 1412 CE), Ganapati is propitiated even by the gods to get desirable things. It is further mentioned that He is worshipped at the beginning of every auspicious ceremony and new project. This practice is still very common in the Swetambara community. The text provides procedures for the installation of Ganapati images.[8]

The popularity is however not met with in Digambara texts. Excepting two medieval figures carved at Udayagiri and Khandagiri caves, Orissa and an early figure at Mathura, his representations are not found in any Digambara sites.[8]

The earliest known Jaina Ganesha statue at Mathura with Jaina Yakshi Ambika(the Jaina name for Gauri).[9] dates to about the 9th Century CE.[10] Images of Ganesha appear in the Jaina temples of Rajasthan and Gujarat.[11] In the tenth century Mahavir at Ghanerav and eleventh century temple in Osian, Rajasthan; Ganesha images are found.

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prabuanom - 18/07/2011 12:04 PM
#120
ganesh in budhism
Ganesha also appears in Buddhism, not only in the form of the Buddhist god Vināyaka, but also portrayed as a Hindu deity form also called Vināyaka.[12] His image may be found on Buddhist sculptures of the late Gupta period.[13] As the Buddhist god Vināyaka, he is often shown dancing, a form called Nṛtta Ganapati that was popular in North India and adopted in Nepal and then into Tibet.[14] A dancing Ganesha is evident in the Malay archipelago in the temple of Candi Sukuh.

Tibetan Buddhism

Ganesha kavacham

Tibetan representations of Ganesha show ambivalent views of him.[15] In one Tibetan form he is shown being trodden under foot by Mahākala, a popular Tibetan deity.[15][16] Other depictions show him as the Destroyer of Obstacles, sometimes dancing.[17]

Ganapati, Maha Rakta (Tibetan: tsog gi dag po, mar chen. English: The Great Red Lord of Hosts or Ganas) is a Tantric Buddhist form of Ganapati (Ganesha) related to the Chakrasamvara Cycle of Tantras. This form of Ganapati is regarded as an emanation of Avalokiteshvara.

"...beside a lapis lazuli rock mountain is a red lotus with eight petals, in the middle a blue rat expelling various jewels, [above] Shri Ganapati with a body red in colour, having an elephant face with sharp white tusks and possessing three eyes, black hair tied in a topknot with a wishing-gem and a red silk ribbon [all] in a bundle on the crown of the head. With twelve hands, the six right hold an axe, arrow, hook, vajra, sword and spear. The six left [hold] a pestle, bow, khatvanga, skullcup filled with blood, skullcup filled with human flesh and a shield together with a spear and banner. The peaceful right and left hands are signified by the vajra and skullcup filled with blood held to the heart. The remaining hands are displayed in a threatening manner. Wearing various silks as a lower garment and adorned with a variety of jewel ornaments, the left foot is extended in a dancing manner, standing in the middle of the bright rays of red flickering light." (Ngorchen Konchog Lhundrup, 1497–1557).[18]

Ganesha kavacham
This form of Ganapati belongs to a set of three powerful deities known as the 'mar chen kor sum' or the Three Great Red Deities included in a larger set called 'The Thirteen Golden Dharmas' of Sakya. The other two deities are Kurukulle and Takkiraja.

In depictions of the six-armed protector Mahakala (Skt: Shad-bhuja Mahakala, Wylie: mGon po phyag drug pa), an elephant-headed figure usually addressed as Vinayaka is seen being trampled by the Dharma Protector, but he does not appear distressed. In Vajrayana and cognate Buddhist art, He is depicted as a subdued god trampled by Buddhist deities like Aparajita, Parnasabari and Vignataka.

The Tibetan Ganesha appears, besides bronzes, in the resplendent Thangka paintings alongside the Buddha.In "Ganesh, studies of an Asian God," edited by Robert L. BROWN, State University of New York Press, 1992, page 241-242, he wrote that in the Tibetan Ka'gyur traditionm, it is said that the Buddha had taught the "Ganapati Hridaya Mantra" (or "Aryaganapatimantra") to disciple Ananda. The sutra in which the Buddha teaches this mantra can be found here [1].

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