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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Kaumaram
Entrance to Batu Caves, Malaysia, with the Lord Murugan statue
Entrance to Batu Caves, Malaysia, with the Lord Murugan statue
Founder
none
Regions with significant populations
South India • Sri Lanka
Religions
Hinduism
Scriptures
Skanda Purana
Languages
Sanskrit • others
Related ethnic groups
Tamils • Kannada • Vedda
Website
kaumaram.com
murugan.org

Kaumaram is a Hindu denomination that focuses on the deity of love and war Kumara, also known as Murugan (in South India), Kandan, or Kadamban, or Kartikeya. Most devotees of Kumara also revere members of his family: Parvati, Shiva, and Ganesha. The important theological texts relating to Kumara are a part of the Shaiva agama canon. This sub-tradition is found among the Tamils, Kannada, Vedda in South India, Sri Lanka, and among the Tamil diaspora worldwide.[1] The love story of Kumara/Murugan and his wife Valli, a girl from a local tribe, is immensely popular in Tamil Nadu, where Kumara acquired the status of a national God.[2][note 1]

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Transcription

See also

Notes

  1. ^ The term Kaumaram also means "childhood, youth" in Hindu texts, as in verse 2.13 of the Bhagavad Gita.[3] It is sometimes a substitute for Brahmacharya stage of life.[4]

References

  1. ^ Roshen Dalal (2010). Hinduism: An Alphabetical Guide. New Delhi: Penguin Books India. pp. 417–418, 137, 198–199, 241, 425. ISBN 978-0-14-341421-6.
  2. ^ Kamil V. Zvelebil (1981). "Murugan and Valli". Tiru Murugan. Madras: Ulakat Tamilaraycci Niruvanam. pp. 40–46.
  3. ^ Winthrop Sargeant; Christopher Key Chapple (1984). The Bhagavad Gita: Revised Edition. State University of New York Press. p. 98. ISBN 978-0-87395-831-8.
  4. ^ Suresh Chandra (1998). Encyclopaedia of Hindu Gods and Goddesses. Sarup & Sons. p. 63. ISBN 978-81-7625-039-9.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 August 2021, at 19:20
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