Aadroop is a name from Sikh religion. As per Mamanames records, Aadroop is a name of a Male/Boy; and, the name Aadroop is of the India (Punjab) origin. Aadroop name meaning: Embodiment from the beginning-less
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As per mamanames.com records, Aadroop is a Sikh name of a Male/Boy; and, the name Aadroop is of the India (Punjab) origin.
Keywords: Sikh, Punjab, North India, Sikhism, Punjabi, Sardar, Sardara, Guru Granth Sahib, North Indian, Saraiki dialect, Malwai dialect, Pwadhi dialect, Doabi dialect, Pothwari, Panjabi, Western Language, Majhi dialect, Gurmukhi script, Shahmukhi, Punjab, Delhi, Haryana, Chandigarh, Punjab, Pakistan, Kashmir, Islamabad Capital Territory, Hindu, Hinduism, Bharat, Mahabharat, Ramayan, Hindi, Hindustan, South Asia, Indus, Hindu Godess, Hindu Gods, Hindu diety, Hindu Gurus, Hindu Saints
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Notes: Naam Karan is a Sikh ceremony of naming a child and it usually takes place in a Gurdwara (Sikh place of worship) after the baby and mother are medically and physically healthy to attend the Gurdwara. There is no timetable for this and the family should not feel undue pressure of any kind and only the well being of the mother and child are considered. Normally just involves the closest family members attending the local Gurdwara.
As soon as the family is ready to undertake this ceremony, the father or another senior member of the family makes contact with their local Gurdwara and makes arrangements for this brief ceremony.
On the day of the Naam Karan, the family, all invited guests, the mother, and baby attend the normal weekly kirtan of the Saadh Sangat of the congregation. The family makes arrangements to have Karah Prasad said for the occasion. Various Shabads of thanks, joy and support are sung followed by the short Anand Sahib (6 pauris). Then if a Sahaj Paath has been arranged, the Bhog of this reading takes place.
Then comes the main part of the ceremony which is the naming of the baby. The Ardas is done in the normal way with a request to God (the one God we all share, not a specific Guru as was previously written in this space) to grant the child good health; make him or her a dedicated Sewadar of the country and Panth; to enlighten (?) the name of his family and Dharma; and to ask for a name for the child. The Ardas is followed by the Hukamnama. When the Hukamnama is taken, the first letter of the first word of the Hukam is the letter to be used to give the name to the child.
In Hinduism, Hindu/Indian parents & family spend quality time in naming their child. The baby name search is usually conducted much early in the pregnancy. The mother and the father are known to take appropriate help from their grandparents, friends, & family to find a beautiful (beauty, attractive, pretty, good-looking, pleasing, alluring, lovely, charming, delightful, gorgeous, heavenly, stunning, glamorous, graceful, elegant, magnificent) & unique name for their upcoming baby. It is a great time, the feeling of having a child in the family is the best feeling that anyone can get in their lives.
Baby Naming Ceremony in Hinduism
Naming a baby is considered to be sacred and therefore is an important Hindu tradition. It involves the immediate families and also close relatives and friends. Traditionally known as Namkaran or Namakarana Sanskar, this ceremony is conducted in an elaborate form on the 12th day after birth. In Kerala, this is conducted on 27th/28th day and called as Noolukettu.
The Namakarma Sanskar is usually held after first 11 nights of a baby's delivery. These 11 post-natal days are considered inauspicious and the mother and child are considered to be unclean. Traditionally mother and child are separated from the rest of the family during these 10 days where no one except a helper is allowed to touch the baby or the mother. All festivals and events in the family and extended family are postponed by 11 nights. After those 11 nights, the house is cleaned and sanctified for the ceremony. The mother and child are bathed traditionally and are prepared for the ceremony. This is most likely to avoid infecting baby or mother and allowing mother some time to recover after delivery. Relatives and close friends are invited to be a part of this occasion and bless the child. Priests are called and an elaborate ritual takes place.
A naming ceremony is the event at which a child, infant, kid, youth, or an adult is given a name or names. The naming ceremony timing, that is, the time of the ceremony can vary from mere days after birth to several months or many years afterwards. Some of these ceremonies have religious or cultural significance. For naming ceremony all family and friend (patron, backer, supporter, benefactor) come to celebrate function and event.
The people involved in the baby naming ceremony are the parents of the newborn, the paternal and maternal grandparents and few close relatives and friends. In Maharashtra, Bengal, and amongst the Rajputs of Gujarat the paternal aunt has the honour of naming her brother's child. The child is dressed in new clothes and the mother wets the head of the baby with drops of water as a symbol of purifying the child. In some communities, the baby is then handed over to the paternal grandmother or the father who sits near the priest during the ritual. Where the paternal aunt names the child, she whispers the new born his or her name in the ear and then announces it to the gathered family and friends. In some Communities or families, the sacred fire is lighted and the priest chants sacred hymns to invoke the Gods in the heaven to bless the child.
In Kerala, a black thread and gold chain called an aranjanam are tied around the baby's waist on the 28th day. In certain parts of the state, it is performed on the 27th if it is a baby boy. The child's eyes are lined with mayye or kanmashi (Kohl). A black spot is placed on one cheek or asymmetrically on the forehead, to ward off the evil eyes. The grandfather whispers the chosen Hindu name in the child's right ear three times while the left ear is covered with a betel leaf. This is then repeated with the left ear. A mixture of ghee (melted and clarified butter) or honey is given to the infant as a base for its various foods in the future. At some places, an arati is performed for seven times with a lamp thread in a leaf.
According to the date and time of birth of the child, a particular letter of the Sanskrit alphabet associated with the child's solar birth sign (soorya Rashi) is chosen which would prove lucky for the baby. The baby is then given a name starting with that letter. Usually the grandfather whispers the name four times in the right ear of the baby. In Maharashtra, this is performed by the paternal aunt. The baby receives blessings from all, including the priests. An elaborate feast is organized for the priests and the guests, as a closing event of the ceremony.
The Namakaran Sanskar is also performed on adult converts to Hinduism to mark their formal entrance into Hinduism. The convert chooses a Hindu name to declare his allegiance to Hinduism and his severance from his former religion. A Vedic fire sacrifice is then performed and the convert writes his new name in a tray of uncooked rice.
In Maharashtra, traditionally women changed their birth-name upon marriage. The new name was selected by the husband to complement his own name. For example, a groom named Vishnu would change his brides name to Laxmi, the mythological consort of Vishnu, Ramchandra would change his bride's name to Sita (Wife of Rama, Hindu God, Mythology, Seeta or Seetha, Siya, Vaidehi, Janaki, Maithili, or Bhoomija) and so on. Usually the husband writes the new name in a plate filled with dry uncooked rice grains.
For more information, see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Namakarana.
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