Hindu mantra, meaning "I am He/She/That" in Sanskrit.- Soham (Sanskrit)
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Sacred utterance, a numinous sound, a syllable, word or phonemes, or group of words in Sanskrit, Pali and other languages believed by practitioners to have religious, magical or spiritual powers.
So'ham (I am He or I am That)
Nondualist tradition of Shaiva-Shakta Tantra which originated sometime after 850 CE.
The Diksottara tantra for example, teaches the intonation of the 'haṃsá' mantra, beginning in the heart region.
1) Tat Tvam Asi (तत् त्वम् असि) - traditionally rendered as "That Thou Art" (that you are), (Chandogya Upanishad 6.8.7 of the Sama Veda, with tat in Ch.U.6.8.7 referring to sat, "the Existent"); alternatively translated as "That's how [thus] you are," with tat in Ch.U.6.12.3 referring to "the very nature of all existence as permeated by [the finest essence]"
so 'ham - I am that (Isha Upanishad)
Idealistic, monistic, and theistic school of philosophy in Kashmir Shaivism which originated in the ninth century CE.
Those moments are targeted with the mental recitation of the two syllables of the ajapa mantra so-'ham or ham-sa.
Renowned mystic, humanitarian and Sikh warrior of Punjab.
Sohang is apabransha of Upnishadic Soham (Sanskrit) which means "I am He".
American spiritual teacher in the lineage of Bhagawan Nityananda.
The sadhana practices that Griffin teaches include meditation, repetition of the lineage mantra (Om Namah Shivaya or So-Ham), service, study, darshan, satsang, and recitation of the Guru Gita.
Medieval era Sanskrit text and is one of the minor Upanishads of Hinduism.
The verse 23 of the manuscript asserts that one must meditate on Shiva within, with "So'ham" or "I am He, He am I" to achieve moksha, the union with Brahman.
Minor Upanishadic text written in Sanskrit.
The realization of "hamsa-so'ham" (I am he, he is I), is equivalent to completing all yajna, and this realization destroys "anger, self deception, hatred, infatuation" states the Upanishad.
Sanskrit text and one of the minor Upanishads of Hinduism.
This, states the text, is why yoga is started with Gayatri mantra and yogins assert "hamsa-so'ham" (I am he, he is I).
One of the minor Upanishads of Hinduism and a Sanskrit text.
Dhyana, the text defines as the perfect reflection of self as absolute consciousness and "Soham", while Samadhi is when this too is dissolved within.