Bunch of Thoughts Hindi and English By M. S. Golwalkar PDF.
Book Name – Bunch of Thoughts (English) – विचार नवनीत (Hindi),
Author – M.S. Golwalkar (श्री माधवराव सदाशिवराव गोलवलकर),
Book Format – PDF,
Book Pages – 563,
Book Size – 60 MB,
Bunch of Thoughts english and Hindi Written by M.S. Golwalkar PDF.
Bunch of thoughts written by RSS chief Mr Golwalkar from India. (विचार नवनीत, श्री गुरुजी गोलवलकर) The difficult task of Hindi translation of Bichar Nabneet was done by Shri Bharat Bhushan Ji Arya, a bank officer in Lucknow. Shri Vireshwarji Dwivedi (Former Editor, Rashtra Dharma Monthly) further clarified and revised it. Dr. Bhagwan Sharan Bhardwaj, former chairman of the Hindi department of Bareilly College, worked for 15 days to complete the Hindi translation.
The Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh is not merely a school for teaching ideas and ideals. It is a school for practical education in character-building. As already mentioned, the volunteers are trained in a series of camps in which through songs, participated life in common, discussions on history and national ideals and national heroes, drill and physical exercises etc., habits and motives for service of the motherland are built into character. The influence of example is fully made use of.
Day-to-day meetings of Swayamsevaks in Shakhas or branches, bigger gatherings on the occasions of national festivals and the celebration of the Days of heroes and lectures and demonstrations and other ways inculcate courage, discipline, sense of service to society, respect for elders and learned, etc. This is a unique system of training the young in the land in full consonance with the proved ideals and practice of Indian culture. Not a whisper of hatred of any one is heard in the camp or routine activities of the volunteers. Only the positive image of the Mother country is made to occupy the entire mind and heart of the Swayamsevak. The thoughts of the present Leader collected in these pages and presented in English can be appreciated as the adumbration of the other mind of Modern Indian Leadership neglected by the more prominent exotic Gandhian Congress Leadership. It will be seen how full, how positive, how patriotic, how practical and idealistic at the same time, the principles and methods of nation-building adopted by the Sangh are. It will be seen that the Sangh is the indispensable basic corrective to all other current efforts to furnish the foundations of national reconstruction and inspiration for national regeneration on sound lines. It is not sectarian but national. And its nationalism gives room for all nationals who enter into the spirit of spiritual nationalism and patriotism in a life of social service of which defence is not the least ingredient. Readiness for service and even sacrifice is the chief motif of the movement.
Biography : Sri Madhav Sadashiv Golwalkar.
Born in 1906 (Magh Bahul Ekadashi, Vishwavasu Samvat “19th February 1906) at Ramtek, near Nagpur, Maharashtra, Sri Madhav Sadashiv Golwalkar, otherwise endearingly addressed as Guruji by one and all, was the only surviving son among the nine children of his parents, to whom he was their beloved Madhu. It seems, the destiny spared him, for it was he, who in later years as the second sar-sanghachalak of Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh was to be the cynosure of the nation.
A prodigy that he was, he after having graduated from the Hislop college of Nagpur, joined the Hindu University of Varanasi for his Masters Degree in Science, during which period the benign and inspiring influence of Pt. Madan Mohan Malaviya, the founder of the University and a reputed Hindu leader of yester “ years, prodded young Madhav Golwalkar to work for the Hindu cause. Later for a couple of years he served his Alma Mater as a professor and it was then that he earned from his students the affectionate sobriquet of Mr. Golwalkar, a reverential attribute which stuck to him permanently in the years that followed. He was initiated into Sangh, when he was still a professor, by Shri Prabhakar Balwant Dani, a student of his who in later yearsm became the Sar-Karyavah (General Secretary) of the Sangh.
Mr. Golwalkar returned to Nagpur in 1933, to be with his parents, and there he came under the magnetic influence of Dr. Keshav Baliram Hedgewar, the founder of Sangh, an event which metamorphosed him, just as it happened between Sri Ramakrishna and Narendra. Having decided to remain unmarried, he studied law and in fact, practised too for a year or two, while devoting most of his time and energy for Sangha activities.
But his inner urge was for spiritual pursuit. He was intimately associated with Ramakrhishna Ashram earlier, and he kept alive his association with that religious order while at Nagpur also. Having been overpowered by that strong impulse, he, to the utter surprise of all who knew him including his beloved parents, left for the Saragachi Ashram of Ramakrishna Math in the Himalayas, to be Sannyasi. He was there for a few months, after which he was initiated with Mantra Deeksha by Swami Akhandananda, a Gurubhai of Swami Vivekananda. But his was the nature not to be confined within the four walls of the Ashram and his Guru too, in his last days, bade him to serve the society at large from outside the Ashram.
Mr. Golwalkar returned to Nagpur from Saragachi in 1937, and then onwards, plunged himself, heart and soul into the Sangh work. Dr. Hedgewar bequeathed to him, the onus of Sar-Sanghachalakship on the eve of his demise on June 1940. Guruji steered the organisation for 33 years (1940-1973) as its guide and philosopher. He, with his tireless travel all round the year, visited each and every province at least twice annually “ thus for not less than sixty times across the length and breadth of Bharat. This is indeed a unique record. Guruji electrified the work to grow rapidly even in far “ off places in Assam and Kerala.
Some other notable Indian Religious Books may collect here.
- Balmiki Ramayana Hindu Holy Book
- Dhammapada of Buddhism
- Ramcharitmanas (Hindi)
With his great erudition, he cogently propounded the historical and sociological background and the logicality of the concept of Hindu Rashtra, which, when he assumed responsibility as helmsman of the movement for Hindu resurgence represented by RSS, was just an empirical thought. He thus, widened the ideological base of the Sangh making it intelligible to a lay villager and the urban intellectual alike, with his uncompromising stress on the one-hour Shakha technique. Through word and deed, he perfected the Sangha methodology also, in every minute detail, thus making it through inculcation of proper samskars, an ideal Man-making instrument.
Because of his inspiring personality at the helm, apart from the shakha network, which spread far and wide, a number of affiliates like Vidyarthi Parishad, Bharateeya Mazdoor Sagha, Vishwa Hindu Parishad, and Bharateeya Vanavasi Kalyan Ashram, to name just a few, also began to sprout forth one after another, as more and more co-workers, imbued with Sangh ideology and organisational skill, began to translate them in respective fields of their interest. To all these, Guruji was the source-figure and a guide. Because of his intimate contact alike with common people and the elite all over Bharat, he always had his finger on the pulse-beat of the nation; and as such many a time he had premonition of the coming events about which he used to forewarn the society and the rulers. In early fifties, when the government appointed a three-man commission, in pursuance of its earlier commitment for the reorganisation of states on linguistic basis, Gurujis was the lone voice for having a unitary form of government, which alone, he felt, could strengthen the integrity of the then nascent republic.
After many years the realisation has now dawned that the experiment, after all, was disastrous. With regard to turmoil in the North-East states, about the same time, he warned the powersthat- be, about the nefarious activities of Christian missionaries, with an advice to deal with them with an iron hand; but the advice fell on deaf ears, due to which the country is now paying a very heavy price. In the mid-fifties, when our political masters were toying with Hindi Chini Bhai Bhai euphoria, Guruji was forthright in advising them publicly, not to be be fooled by the hollow rhetoric, but to fortify our borders. He could clearly foresee and in fact, he forewarned also, about the evil designs of China, to attack us unawares from across the borders. The later events bear testimony to his warning. Again, prior to general census of 1960, when the Punjab problem was till smouldering, he was the first to advise that Punjabi language with Gurmukhi script be owned by all people in Punjab as their mother-tongue and also that all Sikhs should register themselves as Hindus. Had that advice been heeded, Punjab would perhaps not have become the cauldron it turned out to be.
Thus, with his uncompromising commitment to the good of the nation, he built a massive organisation on the same lines. As Sar-Sanghachalak he served the motherland for thirty-three years, at the end of which he passed on the stewardship to the shoulders of Shri Balasaheb Deoras (Madhukar Dattatreya Deoras) Guruji breathed his last on 5th June 1973.
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Bunch of Thoughts Hindi and English PDF.
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