Who Is The Supreme God In Hinduism?

Who Is The Supreme God In Hinduism?

 

Hinduism is a complex and diverse religion with a rich history and a wide range of beliefs and practices. The religion has evolved over millions of years, and it incorporates many different philosophical and theological perspectives and practices. In Hinduism, there is not a single supreme god but rather a pantheon of Gods and Goddesses.

Ganesha, Vishnu, Shiva, Karthikeya and Devi are some of the important deities in Hinduism. They are worshiped in their multitude of manifestations: some examples are Rama and Krishna of Vishnu, Bhairava and Dakshinamurthy of Shiva, Kaali, Lakshmi and Saraswathy of Devi.

In addition, many Saints have been accorded divine stature and worshiped as masters or gods.

According to the philosophy of Vedanta, all these deities are manifestation of a single all-encompassing, all-pervading, omniscient, omnipotent supreme formless,attributeless supreme power called Brahman, Parabrahma, or Paramatma.

There is no single 'right' way to practice Hinduism. There are many different sects and schools of thought within Hinduism, each with its own unique beliefs and practices. However, the concepts of dharma, karma, rebirth and the pantheon of deities are common to most forms of Hinduism.

 

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