Jaipur Moorti Mahal Ganesh Marble Moorti | Marble Handicrafts Statue - Jaipur Moorti Mahal

Jaipur Moorti Mahal

- Perfect Place To Find The God...

Jaipur Moorti Mahal

Perfect Place To Find The God...

Jaipur Moorti Mahal

Perfect Place To Find The God...

Jaipur Moorti Mahal

Perfect Place To Find The God...

Jaipur Moorti Mahal

Perfect Place To Find The God...

bahubali ganesh murti

bahubali ganesh murti

Ganesh Chaturthi Songs Marathi (Special Collection), Ganesh Bhajans Download, Ganesh Chaturthi Special Songs Hindi Songs Download, Ganesh Songs, DevotionalOn the Internet, virtual hosting is the provision of Web server hosting facilities correspondingly that a company or individual doesn’t have to attain and keep its The Shrivatsa (Sanskrit śrīvatsa) is an ancient symbol, considered auspicious in India. Srivatsa means “beloved of Sri”, the goddess Lakshmi. It is a mark on the This Indo-Nepalese surname “Shah” is commonly mistaken with the Persian “Shah” meaning “King”.Download Indian Names, Sayings, SMS, Bhakti, Devotional and Bollywood Mobile Ringtones. Funny and TV Shows RingtonesHotel Taj, Mumbai. Magarpatta, Pune. Panchavati, Nasik. Palm Beach, Navi Mumbai. Echo Point, Matheran Hill Station. Ganesh Chaturthi in Mumbai, Mumbai. Lal Mahal, PuneMp3 Unique is a unique script which allows you to search for songs, find information about them, listen and download them.Location Address Contact No; Anand: 3 Gm Mobile Shop, Esmailnagara Bhalez Roa Gujrat: 9925070138: Ahmedabad: 8141485609 HASMUKH PATEL, 103 Part Shilpvillu Appt Ghat Daks India located at F-33/5, Phase-II, New Delhi, Delhi, telephone number – 011-26145537. Get Daks India address,contact information, location map and related E.g. MBA, MCA, Engineering, Medical, Animation, IIM, IIT, etc. E.g. Mumbai, Delhi, Bangalore, Pune, USA, UK, etc.

Ganpati Bappa Morya! It is Ganpati time in India and Bollywood sure is gearing up for it. But before all that watch this recreation of movies meeting the Divine.

Ceremonial Use of Lights Around the World [Infographic]

Ceremonial Use of Lights Around the World

Light ceremonies and rituals in a variety of religions and cultures are explained in this infographic from Solar Centre UK.

Light is ubiquitous in religious celebrations, and people of various origins and cultures use it to adorn rituals, sometimes even making it the center and focus of religious activities. The semantics of light cover a variety of meanings for religions, and it often symbolizes joy, hope and live-giving power. While all these ceremonies from different geographical locations use light, their stories of origin and cultural significance vary.

In a richly detailed infographic, Solar Centre UK explores beautiful light ceremonies around the world, including Aarti, celebrated in Varanasi India, which is a Hindi fire festival performed in the banks of the Ganges;

Lampadedromia, held in Greece, which is an ancient ceremony that took place in Athens, dedicated to honoring the Gods; Diwali, which takes place in India, a celebration of the Hindu New Year; and Guy Fawkes in the United Kingdom, which originates from the Gunpowder Plot of 1605. Candlemas, Obon, Loi Krahtong and Yi Peng, Hanukkah, Fête des Lumières, St. Lucia’s Day and Hogmanay complete the list featured in this informative infographic.

Alongside the vivid descriptions are colorful photos that give the reader a better idea of what the featured light ceremony is all about.

Have a LOOK HERE ...

The Divine Glory of the 12 Jyotirling Belonging to Lord Shiva

‘Radiance’ as they denote, the Dwadasa Jyotirlingam are believed to be the sources of powerful divine energy and are the shrines dedicated to Lord Shiva. It is believed they were 64 in number of which 12 became more popular and sacred. The etymology of the word Jyotirling lies in Sanskrit, in which Jyotir is light and Lingam refers to the symbol of Lord Shiva which are generally prayed in form of stone or Brass Shivling, etc. by devotees.

12 Jyotirling Belonging to Lord Shiva

Somnath Considered to be the first among all the Jyotirlings, this ancient temple is located in Gujarat. It is said that it was rebuilt about 16 times after being destructed by various foreign forces. It was once studded with precious gems and gold and referred to as the richest temple in India. According to mythology, it was here that the Shiva freed Chandra from the curse of lightlessness by Daksha.

Mallikarjuna It is in the town of Sri Sailam in Andhra Pradesh and it is probably located on the same hill, which had a temporary residence of Lord Shiva and Parvati. It is said that Lord Kartikeya after his defeat by Ganesha in going round the world contest, left his abode of Kailasa and started living on Kravunja hill. To meet their son the divine couple went there, but on being denied to live with him, they started living temporarily on nearby hill for convenience of paying visits.

Mahakaleshwar This is situated in the holy city of Ujjain which is also a venue of Kumbh Mela. The story behind this is related to a ruler of this part called Chandrasena, who was attacked by a rival king Ripudamana, allied with a demon called Dushan. Frightened by the destruction caused by the demon, the people prayed to Lord Shankar and he appeared in form of Mahakala to end the evil. 

Omakareshwar There are many tales that revolve around this shrine which is located in Madhya Pradesh in the middle of the Narmada River. Lord Shankar is said to have blessed Vindhyas here with equal status to Sumeru Mountain after his Tapasya. It is also believed that Shiva killed the demons at the appeal of the Gods. 

Kedarnath This is a pilgrimage site, which is very difficult to reach and having great significance. It is situated on the snow clad Himalayas and remains closed from November to April. A myth says that this is the region where Shiva appeared before Pandavas and Draupadi, in search of him for getting relieved of their sins.  The deity appeared as a running Buffalo in front of them.

Bheemshankara The Lingam lies in the hills of Sahayadri in Maharashtra. Legend has it that the demon called Bhima wreaked havoc to the people of this place when he came to know about the death of his father Kumbhkarna. He tortured every devotee of Lord Vishnu and he even threw Kamrupeshwar, a follower of Shiva in a dungeon. Shankar rescued his devotee by killing Bhima just when he was about to get slayed.

Kashi VishwanathThe sanctum of Kashi Vishwanath is in the city of Varanasi. Shiva is believed to be the creator of this ancient city and its protector too. Scriptures also say that the city is dwelled by the Tridev - Brahma, Vishnu and Mahesh and it is indestructible.

Trayambakeshwar Having its origin on the hill atop the temple, it is situated in Nasik (Maharashtra). It was here that the Gautam Rishi was blessed by the deity with the flow of Ganga in the name of Godavari near his hermitage. This was done so that the sage could wash off his sins of killing a cow accidentally.

Vaidyanath The ninth Jyotirlingam is in the state of Jharkhand and the tale of Ravana’s Tapasya for the blessing of invincibility is related to this shrine. He was on his way to Lanka with the Lingam given by the Mahadev, when a boy helped to hold the structure, till Ravana answered his nature’s call. The boy who was Ganesha in disguise put it on the ground, to make Ravana lose his chance of getting immortal and since then it remained there.

Nageshwar Another holy pilgrimage of Gujarat, this sanctum of Shiva speaks of connection with the devotee Supriya, who remembered his Lord, when attacked by a demoness called Daruka. The merchant was protected by Shiva who came with snakes to evict Daruka. The structure prayed by the merchant is now present as Jyotirlinga here.

Rameshwar The southernmostof all Jyotirling, it is located in the middle of the sea in Tamil Nadu and is also one the Char Dham of Hindus. The place is highly revered since it is believed that Rama prayed to the Shivling made of sand here after defeating Ravana to expiate for his sins committed in the war.

Ghrishneshwar The last of all Jyotirling, It lies in close proximity to the Ellora caves of Maharashtra. The tale behind this is of a girl named Ghrishna who had vowed to make 101 Lingam every day, worship and immerse them in a pond nearby. Her aunt, who was her husband’s first wife, killed the baby boy blessed to her. After this Ghrishna prayed the next day, which made Shiva punish the aunt, to which she resisted. Her baby was revived and Linga was installed there.

Author’s Bio: A lover and researcher of Indian worshiping culture, Vandana Mishra is a content writer for Puja Shoppe. Puja Shoppe, an e-store for Puja items

How Durga Puja Festivals is Celebrated by Hindu

There is no religion without a festival and the Hindu religion is famous for its countless festivals. Among these festivals, the Durga Puja or the Vijaya Dashami is the most important. It is observed for ten days in the month of Ashwin from the first day to the tenth day of the bright fortnight. The origin of the Puja dates from the day on which Ram worshiped goddess Durga for victory over Ravana. Since then the Durga Puja has been celebrated every year. 

How Durga Puja is Celebrated:

Although the Durga Puja is observed in all the countries where Hindus live, there is difference ways of conducting it. In the Terai region of Nepal, an image of goddess Durga with those of Laxmi and Saraswati on either side is set up. The image of Ganesh and Kartikeya, are placed by the side of Laxmi and Saraswati respectively. All the images are beautifully decorated. The real puja begins from saptami and lasts on Navami. The religious rites are carried on by the Brahmin priests in midst of music, dance, drama and fair. 
The last day is the farewell to the goddess. This day is known as Vijaya Dashami. A long farewell procession of people is arranged after due celebration on the last rites. The image of the goddess is taken up in a car followed by a huge crowd. Religious slogans are shouted. The procession reaches a river or a pond in which the image is immersed into water.

A Festival of Happiness:

This is a festival of great rejoicing. People indulge themselves in merry making and feasting. They put on new clothes and eat delicious meals. They go to the markets and purchase several kinds of things. Young and old, boys and girls, rich and poor, all are happy. Ill-feelings and bitterness are forgotten. People seek blessings from their superiors. The superiors put Tika on the foreheads of the juniors. People feed their relatives and friends. 
The Durga Puja should be enjoyed without going beyond the limit. Borrowing money to celebrate the festival is bad. Poor people must pay attention to it. Devotion is a matter of heart, not of false show. We must remember the proverb "Cut your coat according to your cloth"

Hinduism: The benefits of tulsi

The benefits of tulsi

"Tulsi" literally means "the incomparable one". And the herb Tulsi lives up to its name.
For centuries, Tulsi has been a prime herb in Ayurvedic treatment, for healing a variety of aliments from the common cold to heart disorder. The leaves are a stress reliever and also sharpen memory. Tulsi is used as a remedy for cough, cold, sore throat, respiratory disorders, insect bites, skin disorders, teeth disorders, headaches, eye disorders etc.. It reduces the level of blood cholesterol. Tulsi has a strengthening effect on the kidney. It is regarded as an "elixir of life". Daily consumption of just a few Tulsi leaves is believed to promote longevity.

The Tulsi plant is an important symbol in the Hindu religious tradition. It is, therefore, also referred as the Holy Basil. The Hindu literature including the Vedas and the Puranas have numerous citations regarding the importance of Tulsi in religious ceremonies.

It is said that places ideal for worship and that tend to inspire concentration, are places with a large concentration of Tulsi plants. Most of the Hindu homes have a Tulsi plant in the courtyard. Tulsi is mostly planted in a specially made cubical structure decorated with images of deities and an alcove to place a lamp. This marks the importance of Tulsi in comparison with other plants.

As a goddess who is the consort of Lord Vishnu, Tulsi is regarded very dear to him. A garland made of Tulsi leaves is a valued offering to Vishnu. Tulsi is ceremonially married to Vishnu annually on the eleventh bright day of the month of Kaartika in the lunisolar calendar.

Importance of devotees

Importance of devotees

Importance of devotees

Importance of devotees

Importance of devotees

In every shrine, the Lord demonstrates His concern for those with bhakti towards Him. In Tirumala, Lord Srinivasa showed His love for Kurumbarutha Nambi. Nambi was a potter who made a clay idol of Lord Srinivasa and offered flowers of clay to the idol. The Lord preferred Nambi’s clay flowers to the golden ones offered by King Thondaiman. This love for the humblest of His devotees is the most important facet of Lord Srinivasa, said Akkarakkani Srinidhi in a discourse.

As for Lord Varadaraja of Kanchipuram, He came out of the sacrificial fire. But His greatness lies in the fact that He spoke with Tirukacchi Nambi, something the Lord never does in the archa (idol) form.

The Selva Pillai idol of Melkote is said to have been worshipped by Lord Krishna Himself. But its significance lies in the love of the Lord for a child devotee. Sucarita was a resident of Melkote and his four-year-old son was greatly attached to the deity of the Melkote temple. 

One day, Sucarita’s mother gave the child a delicacy she had prepared. The child began to eat and then it remembered the idol in the temple. The child thought that since the Lord had no parents, there was no one to offer Him such delicacies. So it took whatever was left of the dish and offered it to the deity in the temple! Other devotees wondered how the child could offer something half eaten to the Lord. But the Lord told them that they should not scold the child for, the child’s act pleased Him.
Thus in all three cases, the importance of the respective temples lies in the fact that the Lord revealed His love for His devotees.

Stone praying rituals' for temple construction begin in Ayodhya

Stone praying rituals for ayodhya

Stone praying rituals for ayodhya

Tension simmered in Ayodhya as activists of the Hindu hard line Vishwa Hindu Parishad (VHP) have begun collecting stones for the construction of a temple at a disputed site.

Several Hindu groups performed stone-praying rituals in Ayodhya, the flashpoint of tensions between the country's majority Hindus and minority Muslims.

Hindu mobs demolished the Babri mosque in Ayodhya on December 6, 1992, claiming it was built on the birthplace of their god-king Rama. The demolition triggered religious riots that killed nearly 2,000 people.

Mahant Nritya Gopal Das, president of Ram Janam Bhumi Nyas, which is actively campaigning for the construction of the temple, said that he was hopeful that the construction work would pick up after the return of Hindu party government.

"The stone praying ceremony means that the possibility of construction of the temple has come closer. We were hoping for a long time that a government comes which is in favour of the construction of the temple. By god's grace, there is the government of (BJP) and it is in majority. So, we wish that during the tenure of (prime minister) Narendra Modi's government, the work for the temple begins," Das said.

The proposed move has upset several Muslim organizations which are opposing the construction of the temple at what they call a "disputed site".

One of the petitioners in Babri mosque case in Supreme Court, Hashim Ansari, questioned Prime Minister Narendra Modi's silence on the issue.

"The stone praying ceremony is going to create disharmony in the country. What is the Prime Minister doing? I want to ask the Prime Minister? The rhetoric and stone praying ceremony should be stopped immediately," said Ansari.

The issue is currently pending in the country's apex court.
In September 2010, Allahabad High Court ruled that the site should be split, with the Muslim community getting control of a third, Hindus another third and the Nirmohi Akhara sect the remainder.

The Supreme Court suspended the High Court ruling in 2011 after Hindu and Muslim groups appealed against the 2010 verdict.

Meanwhile, convener of the Babri Masjid Action Committee (BMAC), Zafaryab Jilani, said Hindu groups were raking up the issue for political gains.

"This is purely a political issue and has nothing to do with religion. They are doing all this because it's political and they have to satisfy their constituency," said Jilani in the state's capital Lucknow.
Prime Minister Modi's administration has faced a rising tide of criticism for failing to rein in hard line Hindu groups that are campaigning for issues such as cow worship in a multi-faith country.

Former chief minister of Uttar Pradesh and head of regional (BSP), Mayawati, said it was the responsibility of the state government to maintain law and order.

"It is the responsibility of the state's ruling (SP) to see that when the issue is before the honorable Supreme Court of India then it should not allow any such work if it leads to communal tension," said Mayawati in New Delhi.

Hindus and Muslims have quarreled for more than a century over the history of the Babri mosque in Ayodhya.

Hindus say it stands on the birthplace of their god-king Rama, and was built after the destruction of a Hindu temple by a Muslim invader in the 16th century.

Where To Eat With Different Religions In London

Neasden's Swaminarayan Temple.
Neasden's Swaminarayan Temple. Photo by Gerlando from the Londonist Flickr pool.

Regent's Park Mosque

Beneath the grand prayer hall, in the basement of the golden domed mosque, is a friendly and spacious canteen serving keenly priced hot meals with rice and curry as a staple alongside tea, coffee, cold drinks, sweets and plentiful pastries. Service stops briefly during prayers but apart from that, the cafe remains open throughout the normal opening times of the mosque.

Italian Church and Social Club, Clerkenwell

After church services on Sunday and on certain other days, the Italian Social Club above St Peter's Italian church, opens up for coffee, pastries and occasional hot meals. Strictly speaking, it is a members only club but visitors are always welcome. SharedCity runs stop offs there as part of a tour of historic Clerkenwell to learn about Italian culture.

Norwegian and Finnish churches, Rotherhithe

St Olaf's Norwegian church
 St Olaf's Norwegian church. Photo by DncnH from the Londonist Flickr pool.

On Sundays, after the vibrant church service, the Norwegian church in Rotherhithe serves the community a spread of classic Norwegian dishes including smoked fish, eggs and salad followed by coffee and cake. The interior of the church is designed to be homely and welcoming as it was originally built as a refuge for Norwegian seamen away from home comforts. During the week, the cafe is open from midday and the £3 waffle and coffee deal is extremely popular. Just down the road is a cafe in the Finnish Church which also serves wonderful coffee and delicious cinnamon buns (and also, rather surprisingly, has an in-house sauna).

Swaminarayan Temple, Neasden

A big draw for visitors to the breathtaking Swaminarayan Hindu temple is Shayona, a restaurant serving food following the strictest dietary principles of the Hindu religion, which includes leaving out the garlic and onion often associated with Indian cooking in the UK. The restaurant is 100% vegetarian and the dishes are exquisitely spiced which more than makes up for the absence of garlic or onion. The culinary traditions of the whole subcontinent, from Mumbai’s street food to Keralan dosai, are offered on the menu and the buffet lunch is delicious and available until 4pm every day.

Bevis Marks Synagogue

Until recently, a Michelin acclaimed restaurant was situated atmospherically in the inner courtyard of the Bevis Marks Synagogue, the most beautiful and longest continually functioning synagogue in Europe. Unfortunately, despite outstanding reviews, its location didn’t draw sufficient traffic. The Bevis Marks Restaurant, another operation entirely, is a five minute walk down the road from the synagogue on bustling Middlesex Street. It is a bright airy dining room serving up traditional chicken soup, chopped liver and gravadlax to the kosher brigade. Meanwhile, the synagogue is hoping to open a new in-house eatery soon.

And if this isn’t enough to get your holy tastebuds watering, it’s worth remembering that many Gujawaras and Mandirs offer free meals to all respectful visitors and the Buddhist Temple in Wimbledon invites people to eat the delicious food left after the monks have had their one meal of the day (this is usually at around 11am).

Ram Mandir soon in Ayodhya

Ram Mandir soon in Ayodhya

Ayodhya/Nagpur: With Bharatiya Janata Party at helm and Vishwa Hindu Parishad repeatedly asserting its firmness to build the Ram temple, it seems a ‘grand mandir’ in Ayodhya is destined to be constructed soon, with two trucks of stones on Sunday arriving in the temple city.
Confirming the development, VHP spokesman Sharad Sharma said that two trucks of stones have been unloaded at Ram Sewak Puram and Mahant Nritya Gopal Das, the president of Ram Janam Bhumi Nyas, has performed ‘Shila Pujan’ of the stones.

Giving positive signals to the possible construction of the temple, Das said, “Now, the time has come for the construction of Ram Mandir in Ayodhya. Lot of stones arrived today in Ayodhya. And now the arrival of stones will continue. We have signals from Modi Government that Mandir construction would be done now.”

Meanwhile, reacting to the arrival of stones at VHP headquarters, Faizabad Senior Superintendent of Police Mohit Gupta said that the police was monitoring the situation.

“We are monitoring all the developments minutely. Stones have arrived and being kept in a private premises. Due to this development, if their was any breach in peace or communal harmony we will definitely take action,” he said.
Earlier this month, VHP leader Praveen Togadia expressed hope that Prime Minister Narendra Modi would ensure a grand Ram Mandir is built in Ayodhya as decided by the BJP national executive and promised in the Lok Sabha elections.
Togadia, the executive international president of VHP, told reporters in Bhopal that a grand temple of Lord Ram would be built at the place where Babri mosque was demolished on December 6, 1992.

Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) chief Mohan Bhagwat has time and again pitched for the construction of a Ram temple at Uttar Pradesh’s Ayodhya.

Ujjain Tourism: Five Places That Mesmerize You

Ujjain is located on the bank of the sacred river Kshipra. Ujjain is considered among the most famous Hindu pilgrims in India. Ujjain represents the cultural diversity and religious prosperity of India. Ujjain was earlier known as Avantika.

Ujjain has the fluke of celebrating holy festival kumbh on its land. According to Hindu methodology, some drops of nectar fell down during devas and asuras clash. This incident made this place very important for religious point of view. In each 12 years, kumbh is celebrated in Ujjain. This time Kumbh is going to be celebrated in Ujjain in 2016.

There are many places to visit in Ujjain. Ujjain is located in the Malwa region of Madhya Pradesh. To really feel the religious vibration of Ujjain, you must visit these places in particular:



Mahakaleshwar, the temple of lord Shiva, is one of the most visited places in India. Mahakaleshwar is one of the 12 Jyotirlingas in India. The worship of Lord Shiva has special importance in the Hindu religion. A lot of pilgrims visited Ujjain especially to see Mahakaleshwar. This is a marvelous temple to visit. You feel the real vibe of Hindu worship and culture at Mahakaleshwar.

Radha Madan Mohan Temple


Radha Madam Mohan temple has greater attraction power. This temple has been established by the ISKCON. The love of Radha Mohan has its own importance in the Hindu religion. Hindu religion can’t be comprehended without describing Radha Mohan love. This temple in Ujjain will make you think of a greater aspect of love.

Kal Bhairava

kal bhairav temple

Kal Brairava is the sculpture of Lord Shiva. The amazing sculpture of Lord Brairava attracts every religious person in the world. Lord Shiva has a special place in Hindu religion. You can feel extreme mental and spiritual relief when you visit this special temple in Ujjain.

Bade Ganeshji Ka Mandir

bade ganpati ka mandir

There is one more marvelous temple near the Mahakaleshwar temple that is known as – Bade Ganeshji Ka Mindir. There is an aesthetic sculpture of Lord Ganesh. You will scarcely find the statue of this kind anywhere.

Pir Matsyendranath

pir matsyendranath

This is the tomb of Matsyendra Nath, who was the famous preceptor of Nath sect. This is the most beautiful shrine that got equal respect from Hindu and Muslim. This is a great place to visit in Ujjain where you get to know more about the history of India.

Out of my mind: A religion for the nation

There has been an endless quest for a single book, a single faith to bind the vast and varied lands of India together. Akbar fashioned Din-e-Elahi as his synthesis of the religions of India. It did not outlive him.

When the Christian clergy came to India, they asked the locals, ‘What is your sacred book?’ The correct answer was, ‘We don’t have one. We have several’. But by the time the British rule had become established, the nationalists tried to agree on a single book. The Vedas, some said. But few could recite the Vedas or read them. Later, thanks to Vivekananda, the Vedanta, though not contained in a single book, was claimed as the religion. The Bhagavad Gita became the iconic book for the young Bengali revolutionaries who went to the gallows clutching it to their chests.

But the nationalist movement wanted to build a movement around all Indians. After all, the Sanskrit texts were meant to be read or recited only by the Brahmins. The Shudras and Dalits could not be even within hearing distance of the sacred word. Ambedkar knew the humiliation of being denied access at first hand though he could read the Vedas thanks to the British having initiated translations of the Sacred Books. Gandhiji made Gita his text but went on a fast to keep the Dalits within the Hindu fold for electoral purposes as he did not want a non-Hindu bloc vote to be taken advantage of by the British.

The Constituent Assembly was indirectly elected from the Provincial Assemblies chosen on a restricted franchise in 1945. It took on the responsibility of giving India its Constitution. Its members came from all across India though the Muslim League did not participate as Pakistan had become a reality. Yet there were Muslims, Sikhs, Parsis, Christians and, of course, Hindus. They toiled for three years in often appalling conditions with communal riots, food shortages and refugee problems as well as the task of managing a large poor country. But they were scrupulous in pursuing their task.

They knew that the British jibe against India was that India was not a nation but a collection of communities, regions and religions. India was no more real than the Equator, Winston Churchill had said.

Their answer was that India was the people who lived within its boundaries — all the people, regardless of caste or creed, language or region. For a revolutionary act, they conferred on all adult Indians the Right to Vote. But they knew that India was also a collection of communities — religious as well as regional. So they recognised the rights of minorities along with those of individuals. They defined India as a Union and made its provinces joint equal partners with the Centre. They gave a status to languages and embodied reservations for the grievously disadvantaged groups among their people.

Sixty-six years on, we realise that they gave us the one book which defines India more than any other. The stalwarts of the Constituent Assembly did not have to invent a religion. They put people at the head and the heart of India. If you want a name, you could call it Loka Rajya Dharma, that is, Faith in the Rule of the People. Or following Akbar, Din-e-Jumhuriyat.
Source : indianexpress