1. Maha Mrityunjaya Mantra - 00:00
2. Ganesh Mantra - 7:33
3. Gayatri Mantra - 14:30
4. Mahakali Mantra - 21:32
5. Mahalaxmi Mantra - 28:34
6. Om Namah Shivaya - 35:37
7. Sai Mantra - 41:59
8. Shani Mantra - 49:00
9. Chamunda Mantra - 56:02
10. Shree Balaji Mantra - 01:03:06
11. Gurudattatrya Mantra - 01:10:09
12. Shree Hanuman Mantra - 01:17:11
13. Shree Navanath Mantra - 01:24:13
14. Shree Ram Mantra - 01:31:15
15. Suryadev Mantra - 01:38:17
16. Sree Durga Mantra - 01:45:19
17. Sree Mumbadevi Mantra - 01:52:22
18. Sree Santoshi Mata Mantra - 01:59:26
19. Sree Saraswati Mantra - 02:06:28
Mantra (Sanskrit मन्त्र) means a sacred utterance, numinous sound, or a syllable, word, phonemes, or group of words believed by some to have psychological and spiritual power. Mantra may or may not be syntactic nor have literal meaning; the spiritual value of mantra comes when it is audible, visible or present in thought.
Earliest mantras were composed in Vedic times by Hindus in India, and those are at least 3000 years old. Mantras are now found in various schools of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and Sikhism. Similar hymns, chants, compositions and concepts are found in Zoroastrianism, Taoism, Christianity and elsewhere.
The use, structure, function, importance and types of mantras vary according to the school and philosophy of Hinduism and of Buddhism. Mantras serve a central role in the tantric school of Hinduism. In this school, mantras are considered equivalent to deities, a sacred formula and deeply personal ritual, and considered to be effective only after initiation. However, in other schools of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism or Sikhism, this is not so.
Mantras come in many forms, including ṛc (verses from Rigveda for example) and sāman (musical chants from the Sāmaveda for example). They are typically melodic, mathematically structured meters, resonant with numinous qualities. At its simplest, the word ॐ (Aum, Om) serves as a mantra. In more sophisticated forms, they are melodic phrases with spiritual interpretations such as human longing for truth, reality, light, immortality, peace, love, knowledge and action. In other forms, they are literally meaningless, yet musically uplifting and spiritually meaningful
There has been a long, scholarly disagreement on the meaning of mantras and whether they are really instruments of mind as implied by the etymological origin of the word mantra. One school suggests mantras are mostly meaningless sound constructs, the other school suggests mantras are mostly meaningful linguistic instruments of mind. Both schools agree that mantras have melody, a well designed mathematical precision in their construction, and their influence on the reciter and listener is similar to one observed on people around the world listening to their beloved music that is devoid of words.
During early vedic period, claims Staal, Vedic poets became fascinated by the inspirational power of poems, metered verses and music. They referred to them with the root dhi-, which evolved into dhyana (meditation) of Hinduism, and the language used to start and assist this process manifested as mantra. By middle vedic period (1000 BC to 500 BC), mantras were derived from all vedic compositions. They included ṛc (verses from Rigveda for example), sāman (musical chants from the Sāmaveda for example), yajus (a muttered formula from the yajurveda for example), and nigada (a loudly spoken yajus). During the Hindu Epics period and after, mantras multiplied in many ways and diversifed to meet the needs and passions of various schools of Hinduism. Mantras took a center stage in Tantric school. The tantric school posited that each mantra (bijas) is a deity;it is this distinct school of Hinduism and 'each mantra is a deity' reasoning that led to the perception that some Hindus have tens of millions of god
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