Difference between revisions of "Ānandamārga"

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<small>By Jit Majumdar</small>
# the path of bliss; the tradition of bliss.
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# a modern socio-cultural and spiritual movement and order based on the philosophies of [[Tantra]] and [[Yoga]], and aiming at self-actualization and social service, comprising of both renunciate and non-renunciate members, founded by the Bengali philosopher, activist, author, poet, composer and linguist Prabhat Ranjan Sarkar, also known as Śrī Ānandamūrti, in 1955 CE, in the state of Bihar.
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[[Category:Glossary]]<small>By Jit Majumdar</small>
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# the path of bliss; the tradition of bliss.  
 
# the path of bliss; the tradition of bliss.  
# a modern socio-cultural and spiritual movement and order based on the philosophies of [[Tantra]] and [[Yoga]], and aiming at self-actualization and social service, comprising of both renunciate and non-renunciate members, founded by the Bengali philosopher, activist, author, poet, composer and linguist Prabhat Ranjan Sarkar, also known as Śrī Ānandamūrti, in 1955 CE, in the state of Bihar.  
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# [[a]] modern socio-cultural and spiritual movement and order based on the philosophies of [[Tantra]] and [[Yoga]], and aiming at self-actualization and social service, comprising of both renunciate and non-renunciate members, founded by the Bengali philosopher, activist, author, poet, composer and linguist Prabhat Ranjan Sarkar, also known as Śrī Ānandamūrti, in 1955 CE, in the state of Bihar.  
  
 
[[Category:Glossary]]
 
[[Category:Glossary]]

Latest revision as of 19:42, 29 December 2013

By Jit Majumdar

Sometimes transliterated as: Anandamarga, AnandamArga, AAnandamaarga


  1. the path of bliss; the tradition of bliss.
  2. a modern socio-cultural and spiritual movement and order based on the philosophies of Tantra and Yoga, and aiming at self-actualization and social service, comprising of both renunciate and non-renunciate members, founded by the Bengali philosopher, activist, author, poet, composer and linguist Prabhat Ranjan Sarkar, also known as Śrī Ānandamūrti, in 1955 CE, in the state of Bihar.