Maha Lakshmi Aarti - Jai Lakshmi Mata (with lyrics)





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Published on Feb 24, 2010

The most famous Ma Lakshmi Aarti

LYRICS (English):

om jai laxmi mata, maiyya jai laxmi mata
tumko nis din sevat, tumko nis din sevat
har vishnu vidhata
om jai lakshmi mata ||

durga roop niranjani, sukh sampatti data,
maiyya sukh sampatti data
jo koyi tumko dhyata, riddhi siddhi pata
om jai laxmi mata ||

... complete lyrics http://goo.gl/9LZ8LX

LYRICS (Hindi):

ॐ जय लक्ष्मी माता, मैया जय लक्ष्मी माता ।
तुम को निस दिन सेवत, तुम को निस दिन सेवत
हर विष्णु विधाता ॥
ॐ जय लक्ष्मी माता ॥

दुर्गा रूप निरन्जनि, सुख सम्पति दाता
मैया सुख सम्पति दाता ।
जो कोई तुम को ध्याता, जो कोई तुम को ध्याता
ऋद्धि सिद्धि पाता ॥
ॐ जय लक्ष्मी माता ॥

... complete lyrics http://goo.gl/9LZ8LX

Track: Lakshmi Aarti (Jai Laxmi Mata)
Artist: Soma Singh
Album: Aarti



Rest of the world:




Diwali 2013 date: Sunday, 03 November
Diwali 2014 date: Thursday, 23 October

Akshay Tritiya 2013 date: Monday, 13 May
Akshay Tritiya 2014 date: Friday, 02 May

Aarti, also called araatrika or niraajana, is the last ritual of a puja or havan. It is the practice during which one expresses ones devotion for the deity and is transported to a state of bliss. An aarti is also a puja in itself. Each aarti is specific to a God or Goddess and extols the virtues of that particular deity. Finally, an aarti is a prayer for forgiveness. By singing the aarti at the end one is asking the God being worshipped, to forgive acts of commission during the puja or havan.

An aarti is traditionally done by placing on a plate, a lighted earthen or metal lamp, filled with ghee (liquefied butter), along with flowers and uncooked rice. While other devotees sing the aarti, one person moves this decorated plate in a clockwise direction in front of the idol. This practice, it is believed, transfers the blessings from the deity into the lamp. At the end of the aarti, the devotees cup their hands around this flame and put their hands to their foreheads, thus symbolizing that the blessings have now been received by them.

Aartis are normally done twice a day at sunrise and sunset. There are two reasons for this practice. First is the Vedic concept of sandhya, which means the joining point of two different times of the day. Dawn is when night joins day, and dusk, when day joins night. It is said that these are the two best times to offer prayers, and hence also the best time to do aarti. The second reason is the belief that it is at sunrise and sunset when evil forces are at their greatest strength. Doing an aarti at this time protects one from these malevolent forces.

This album contains a collection of aartis some popular and some rare. By listening to these aartis, people who are not familiar with Vedic chanting or rituals can still experience the Divine grace.

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