Gurbani | MERA MUJH MEIN KICHH NAHEEN | Read Bhagat Kabir’s Shabad along with Bhai Gopal Singh Ji

This Shabad is composed by Bhagat Kabeer Ji and Guru Arjan Dev Ji and it is on Page 1375 of Sri Guru Granth Sahib Ji.

Gurbani, Shabad Kirtan brought to you by WolrdGurudwara.com. Mera Mujh Mein Kichh Naheen is by Bhai Gopal Singh Ji. Helping you learn the correct pronunciation and meaning of Shabad Gurbani.

kabeer maeraa mujh mehi kish nehee jo kish hai so thaeraa |
Kabeer, nothing is mine within myself. Whatever there is, is Yours, O Lord.

thaeraa thujh ko soupathae kiaa laagai maeraa |203|
If I surrender to You what is already Yours, what does it cost me? ||203||

mai naahee prabh sabh kish thaeraa |
I am nothing, God; everything is Yours.

eeghai niragun ooghai saragun kael karath bich suaamee maeraa |1| rehaao |
In this world, You are the absolute, formless Lord; in the world hereafter, You are the related Lord of form. You play it both ways, O my Lord and Master. ||1||Pause||

thoon jeevan thoon praan adhaaraa |
You are my Life, the very Support of my breath of life.

thujh hee paekh paekh man saadhaaraa |1|
Gazing upon You, beholding You, my mind is soothed and comforted. ||1||

thoon saajan thoon preetham maeraa |
You are my Friend, You are my Beloved.

chithehi n bisarehi kaahoo baeraa |1| rehaao |
I shall never forget You. ||1||Pause||

ho kish naahee sabh kish thaeraa |
I am nothing; everything is Yours.

outh poth naanak sang basaeraa |4|5|11|
Through and through, You abide with Nanak. ||4||5||11||

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Bhagat Kabir (Gurmukhi: ਭਗਤ ਕਬੀਰ) (1441-1518)* was a Devotee, Saint and Gurmukh born in Uttar Pardesh, India. He was a monotheist and follower, probably founder, of Gurmat. He was a Muslim. There are 227 Padas in 17 ragas and 237 slokas of Kabir in Guru Granth Sahib. He is revered by Hindus, Muslims and Sikhs. Like other Devotees, Kabir did not believe in Ritualism, the worshiping of Dieties, Brahmanism or the Caste System. Kabir played the role of a teacher and social reformer by the medium of his writings. Bhagat Kabir guided Gurmat to Ramanand, whom he adopted as worldly guru.

Sikhs also follow the teaching of Kabir, as in Gurmat, Kabir, Nanak, Ravidas, Bhatts all are same and all are treated as Guru and Sikhs bow before Guru Granth Sahib which include the teaching of many who had similar thoughts about God.

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Guru Arjan Dev Ji or Guru Arjun Dev Ji (Punjabi: ਸ੍ਰੀ ਗੁਰੂ ਅਰਜੁਨ ਦੇਵ ਜੀ) (15 April 1563 — 30 May 1606) was the fifth of the Ten Gurus of Sikhism. He was born in Goindval, Punjab, India, the youngest son of Guru Ram Das and Bibi Bhani. He became the Guru of the Sikhs on 1 September 1581 after the death of his father Guru Ram Das. Guru Arjan Dev died in Lahore, Punjab, (now in Pakistan). .

Guru Arjan was head of Sikhism for a quarter of a century and accomplished a lot during his regime. He completed the construction of Amritsar and founded other cities such as Taran Taran and Kartarpur. He constructed a Baoli at Lahore. The most important work of Arjan Dev was the compilation of Adi Granth. He collected all the work of the first four Gurus and dictated it in the form of verses in 1604. It is, perhaps, the only book of a scriptural nature which still exists in the form first published (a hand-written manuscript) by the Guru. It and the Guru Granth Sahib which includes the writing of the later Gurus have managed to avoid the embellishments, additions and alterations that have plagued the original writing of other more ancient religious texts.

Guru Arjan organised the Masand system, a group of representatives who taught and spread the teachings of the Gurus and also collected the Dasvand, one-tenth of a Sikh’s income (in money, goods or service) that Sikhs paid to support the building of Gurdwara Sahib, the all important Guru ka Langars (free communal kitchens) originally intended to share with sense of love, respect and equality, still an important element today in any Gurdwara. The Langars were open to any visitors and were designed from the start to stress the idea of equality and a casteless society. The land that Amritsar is built upon is believed to be a jagir (estates gifted to individuals under the Mughal system which included one or more villages and often a portion of the crops produced on the land) given as a gift by the Emperor Akbar, who was impressed by the practice, after sharing a meal in the Guru’s communal kitchen, seated on the floor among commoners.

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