राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम
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राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम
राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम राम
Jai Hanuman Kirtan are Hanuman Das‘s Bhakti Yoga Kirtan tunes — intended to be chanted with by the listener. The repetition of these sacred mantras is powerful medicine for quieting the mind & opening the heart. Chant along to brighten your day, raise your vibration, & feel the joy emanate from the still point within.
The Himalayas meet the Appalachians
JHK’s music is a hybrid of east & west influences. Lyrics are traditional sacred mantras sung in a Call & Response format. Music is influenced by bluegrass, folkrock & the blues, & is intended to act as a kind of syrup by which the mantra-medicine may go down (or become internalized).
These songs were performed & recorded by Hanuman Das in live takes, playing acoustic guitar or harmonium while singing & playing foot percussion. He added bass & lead guitars in subsequent takes.
His late beloved wife, Hillary Willhite (1948-2014, Rest In Peace Blessed Immortal Soul) sang harmony & response vocals. A responsive chorus is a traditional aspect of Call & Response Kirtan.
Our music is all natural, using only real instrumentation & undoctored vocal performances. No computerized instruments, e.g., drum machines, synthesizers, sequencers or sampling were used. Recorded, mixed & mastered in a low-budget home studio. All music Copyright © 2013, 2014 & 2015, Douglas R. Willhite / Jai Hanuman Kirtan / Hanuman Das Songs (*except where otherwise indicated). All lyrics traditional.
Regarding these mantra-songs
Hanuman Das is not a Sanskrit संस्कृतम् scholar. In our opinion tradition teaches that a mantra is an incantation which when repeated will lead the mind to Spirit or evoke one’s own divine love nature from within. It is not our intention to worship ancient deities, but rather to evoke or release various facets or aspects of our own truest, highest & deepest Self.
Mantra (Sanskrit: मन्त्र) means a sacred utterance, numinous sound, syllable, word, or group of words observed & believed by sages, seers & yogis to have psychological & spiritual powers. Earliest mantras were composed in Vedic times by yogis in India, & may be 5000 years old, or perhaps vastly older. Mantras are now found in various schools of Bhakti Yoga, Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism & Sikhism.
Nada Brahma ~ the universe & the world were created using the energy of sound
Many aboriginal indigenous cultures teach that this world & the entire cosmos were sung into being. We feel that by practicing kirtan we may make use of this creative principle & reorder/recreate our world… at least the world which we experience within our state of consciousness.
Chanting is all about sound vibration — resonating & aligning with a creative sound current. It’s not an intellectual exercise. Understanding the real meanings of these mantras requires practicing in a spirit of open-minded inquiry & experiencing the feelings & changes firsthand. The mantras are simple; however, in our observation they may only be understood intuitively within the depths of an open & childlike heart.
Sanskrit mantra-chanting is designed to help evoke & release unique aspects of your own spirit or magnificent potential. We are by no means suggesting that you convert to Hinduism, blindly follow a charismatic guru (teacher), worship ancient deities, give away your personal autonomy & empowerment, or relinquish your cherished religious (or other) beliefs.
Daily spiritual practice
Having a daily Hatha Yoga practice has proven beneficial to many Christians, Jews & folks from all walks of life in the west & around the planet. By the same token practicing Bhakti Yoga japa (reciting these mantras) may bring happiness & inner-peace to anyone anywhere (including atheists & nonbelievers).
We encourage ongoing daily japa (chanting time-tested mantras, aka, Divine Names / Holy Names). The sound vibration of the correct pronunciation of each mantra is said to be one & the same as the sound vibration of the deity or aspect of Inner Spirit that each mantra represents. Daily practice has been a keenly effective way to bring more joy & focused intention into many lives. We think the mantras will help to awaken & release your magnificent potential as well as they have served countless others throughout the ages who sought a higher consciousness & have found that high inner ground through japa. Perhaps you may think of these Bhakti mantras as yoga asanas (deep-centering stretches or exercises) for quieting the mind, opening the heart & releasing the true character & love nature of your divine immortal soul.
Om Gang Ganapatiye Namah
In our opinion tradition teaches that chanting this powerful, sacred & ancient mantra removes any & all of the obstacles within your body, mind, heart & circumstances which prevent you from reaching your goals. It evokes your innate spiritual warrior. When you embark upon a new endeavor, it is wise & prudent to chant or evoke this divine name.
This is the ‘mul’ mantra (mul or muula means primordial matter; root cause, basis or foundation) of Lord Ganesha ~ also called Ganapati, Ganapathi (Sanskrit: गणपति ). The mantra was said to have first been mentioned in Ganapati Atharvarshisha, which was written by Atharva Rishi after he had Ganapati’s darshan. (“Darshan” means the blessing & vision offered by a holy being.)
There are quite a few ways to pronounce this mantra, especially the second word “gang”, which is often pronounced gam, gum or gung. Various authorities stress different pronunciations, however, the meaning is virtually the same: the devotee offers salutations to the Lord of the World or the Lord of the Troops.
“Gan” is a bija (beeja) mantra, meaning seed, source, germ, primary cause, mystical letter or syllable that forms the essential part of a mantra. A Bija Mantra is a “seed” from which realization grows, as a tree grows from a seed. Usually a single-syllable mantra is called “seed” because of its small size as a dot or point of sound. “Gan” means flock, troop, multitude, number, tribe, series, class of animate or inanimate beings, body of followers or attendants, troops or classes of lesser deities especially certain demi-gods considered as Shiva’s attendants such as the Âdityas, Visvas, Vasus, Tushitas, Âbhâsvaras, Anilas, Mahârâjikas, Sâdhyas & Rudras.
“Namah” means to salute or salutations.
“Om” or “Aum” (Omkara) (Sanskrit: ॐ ) is the sacred syllable which begins many Vedic mantras & represents the Supreme Creator. Considered sacred by both Brahmans & Buddhists alike, the sound of Om is said to contain a mystery which symbolizes the universe. Its full form is Aum: the Universal Brahman; sacred, primordial sound of the Universe; mystic sound of the Eternal; the primal sound or First Vibration from which all creation has emanated; the first manifestation of the unmanifested Absolute; a word of solemn affirmation & respectful assent (sometimes translated as “yes, verily, so be it” & in this sense compares with ‘Amen’). Also the unstruck, primeval sound, continuous bell-like inner resonance & the inner divine melody heard by Yogis.
Above photo is of a murti (devotional statue) of Lord Ganesha. Tradition teaches that a consecrated murti is imbued with a deity’s spiritual essence
Om Sri MahaLakshmiye Namah
In our opinion tradition teaches that Lakshmi (Sanskrit: लक्ष्मी ) is the goddess of wealth, material & spiritual prosperity, good fortune & the embodiment of beauty, charm & grace. She is the wife of Vishnu (God). Also known as Mahalakshmi, she is said to bring good luck & is believed to protect her devotees from all kinds of misery & money-related sorrows. She is described as bestowing coins of prosperity & flanked by elephants signifying her royal power. In some texts, she has an owl as her vahana (vehicle). Her expression is always calm & loving. The lotus symbolizes the fertile growth of organic life, as the world is continually reborn on a lotus growing out of Vishnu’s navel. Without her grace nothing in this world would survive. She forms the basis of the entire gamut of creation.
Lakshmi is called Srim (Shreem) because she is endowed with six auspicious gunas (divine qualities) & is the source of strength even to Vishnu. When Vishnu incarnated on Earth as the avatars, Rama & Krishna, Lakshmi took incarnation as his consorts, Sita (Rama’s wife) & Radha (Krishna’s lover).
She is worshipped daily in Hindu homes, businesses & temples. Diwali (the festival of lights) is celebrated in her honor during the month of October. Ceremonies include people offering food & sweets, chanting her 108 names, reciting prayers, singing devotional songs & placing small oil lamps outside homes in hopes that she will bless them.
Mahalakshmi is the embodiment of love from which Bhakti (devotion to God) flows. It is through Love, Bhakti or Lakshmi that the atma (soul) is able to reach Vishnu (God). Lakshmi plays a special role as the mediator between her husband & his worldly devotees. Lakshmi represents a more soothing, kind, warm & approachable mother figure who willingly intervenes in the lives of devotees. When asking Vishnu for grace or forgiveness, a devotee often approaches Him through the intermediary presence of Lakshmi. She is the personification of spiritual fulfillment & embodies Vaikunta (the spiritual world & abode of Lakshmi-Narayana-Vishnu) or what would be considered heaven in Vaishnavism. She is Param Prakriti (the divine qualities & embodiment of God’s superior spiritual feminine energy) which purifies, empowers & uplifts individuals. Hence, she is called the Goddess of Fortune & is believed to be the mother of the universe. Lakshmi in Sanskrit is derived from its elemental form lakS, meaning “to perceive or observe”. This is synonymous with lakṣya, meaning “aim” or “objective”.
MahaLakshmi has many names & is known to be very closely associated with the lotus & her many epithets are connected to the flower, such as: Padma (lotus dweller); Kamala (lotus dweller); Padmapriya (One who likes lotuses); Padmamaladhara devi (One who wears a garland of lotuses); Padmamukhi (One whose face is as beautiful as a lotus); Padmakshi (One whose eyes are as beautiful as a lotus); Padmahasta (One who holds a lotus); Padmasundari (One who is as beautiful as a lotus). Her other names include: Vishnupriya (One who is the beloved of Vishnu); Ulkavahini (One who rides an owl); Manushri, Chakrika, Kamalika, Aishwarya, Lalima, Kalyani, Nandika, Rujula, Vaishnavi, Samruddhi, Narayani, Bhargavi, Sridevi, Chanchala, Jalaja, Madhavi, Sujata, Shreya, Jaganmaatha (Mother of the Universe); Rukmini & Satyabama.
Mahalakshmi is known to preside over 16 forms of worldly wealth including siddhis (spiritual powers) & jnana (spiritual knowledge). Others are: Fame; Knowledge; Courage & Strength; Victory; Good Children; Valor; Gold, Gems & Valuables; Grains in abundance; Happiness; Bliss; Intelligence; Beauty; Higher Aim, High Thinking & Higher Meditation; Morality & Ethics; Good Health; & Longevity.
|आदि लक्ष्मी (ఆదిలక్ష్మి; ಆದಿಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Ādi Lakṣmī||The First manifestation of Lakshmi|
|धान्य लक्ष्मी (ధాన్యలక్ష్మి; ಧಾನ್ಯಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Dhānya Lakṣmī||Granary wealth|
|धैर्य लक्ष्मी (ధైర్యలక్ష్మి; ಧೈರ್ಯಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Dhairya Lakṣmī||Wealth of courage|
|गज लक्ष्मी (గజలక్ష్మి; ಗಜಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Gaja Lakṣmī||Elephants, symbols of wealth|
|सन्तान लक्ष्मी (సంతానలక్ష్మి; ಸಂತಾನಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Santāna Lakṣmī||Wealth of continuity, progeny|
|विजय लक्ष्मी (విజయలక్ష్మి; ವಿಜಯಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Vijaya Lakṣmī||Wealth of victory|
|विद्या लक्ष्मी (విద్యాలక్ష్మి; ವಿದ್ಯಾಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Vidyā Lakṣmī||Wealth of knowledge & education|
|धन लक्ष्मी (ధనలక్ష్మి; ಧನಲಕ್ಷ್ಮಿ)||Dhana Lakṣmī||Monetary wealth|
Om Hrim Kali Durga Namah
In our opinion tradition teaches that Kālī Ma (Sanskrit: काली ) also known as Kālikā (Sanskrit: कालिका ) is the goddess associated with time, death & shakti (power & energy). The name Kali comes from kāla. Since Shiva is called Kāla (the eternal time) Kālī, his consort, means the time has come or death. Hence, Kāli is the Goddess of Time & Change. Although sometimes presented as dark & violent, she is actually a warrioress against the forces of ego & evil. Various Shakta Hindu cosmologies, as well as Shākta Tantric beliefs, worship her as the ultimate reality or Brahman. She is also revered as Bhavatārini (literally “redeemer of the universe”). Comparatively recent devotional movements largely conceive Kāli as a benevolent mother goddess. Kālī is represented as the consort of Lord Shiva, on whose body she is often seen standing. Shiva lies in the path of Kali, whose foot on Shiva subdues her anger. She is the fierce aspect of the goddess, Ma Durga.
In our opinion tradition teaches that the goddess Ma Durga ( Sanskrit: दुर्गा ), meaning the inaccessible or invincible”; is the most popular incarnation of Devi & one of the main forms of the Goddess Shakti in the Hindu pantheon. Durga is the original manifested form of Mother Adi-Parashakti. The Devi Gita declares her to be the greatest Goddess. She is considered the supreme Goddess & primary deity in Shaktism, occupying a place similar to Lord Krishna in Vaishnavism. Whatever deity one is worshiping, ultimately, they are worshiping Durga. She is every goddess, including Lakshmi & Saraswati in her mild form; Kali & Chandi in her wrathful form. She is also Mahadevi, the supreme power, & is called Durga Shakti or Devi Durga, the Ultimate Shakti or Mahashakti, the ultimate power inherent in all Creation.
Om Mani Padme Hum
In our opinion tradition teaches that Oṃ Maṇi Padme Hūṃ (Sanskrit: ओं मणिपद्मे हूं ) is the six-syllabled Sanskrit mantra particularly associated with the four-armed Shadakshari form of Avalokiteshvara, the bodhisattva of compassion. It is commonly carved onto rocks or written on paper which is inserted into prayer wheels. When an individual spins the wheel, it is said that the effect is the same as reciting the mantra as many times as the wheel turns.
The first known description of the mantra appeared in the Karandavyuha Sutra. In this sutra, Shakyamuni Buddha stated, “This is the most beneficial mantra. Even I made this aspiration to all the million Buddhas & subsequently received this teaching from Buddha Amitabha.”
Mantras may be interpreted by practitioners in many ways. The middle part of the mantra, “maṇi padme”, is often interpreted as “jewel in the lotus”. In Sanskrit, “maṇí” means jewel or gem.
“The mantra ‘Om Mani Päme Hum’ is easy to say yet quite powerful, because it contains the essence of the entire teaching. When you say the first syllable ‘Om’ it is blessed to help you achieve perfection in the practice of generosity, ‘Ma’ helps perfect the practice of pure ethics, & ‘Ni’ helps achieve perfection in the practice of tolerance & patience. ‘Pä’, the fourth syllable, helps to achieve perfection of perseverance, ‘Me’ helps achieve perfection in the practice of concentration, & the final sixth syllable ‘Hum’ helps achieve perfection in the practice of wisdom. So in this way recitation of the mantra helps achieve perfection in the six practices from generosity to wisdom. The path of these six perfections is the path walked by all the Buddhas of the three times. What could then be more meaningful than to say the mantra & accomplish the six perfections?” ~ Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche
“These are the six syllables which prevent rebirth into the six realms of cyclic existence. It translates literally as ‘OM the jewel in the lotus HUM’. ‘OM’ prevents rebirth in the god realm, ‘MA’ prevents rebirth in the Asura (Titan) realm, ‘NI’ prevents rebirth in the Human realm, ‘PA’ prevents rebirth in the Animal realm, ‘ME’ prevents rebirth in the Hungry Ghost realm, & ‘HUM’ prevents rebirth in the Hell realm.” ~ Karma Thubten Trinley
“The meaning of this mantra is: with ‘OM’ we are calling Avalokiteshvara, ‘MANI’ means the precious jewel of enlightenment, ‘PADME’ means liberation & ‘HUM’ means bestow. Together, the meaning is: ‘O Avalokiteshvara, please bestow the precious jewel of enlightenment to liberate all living beings’. Through the recitation of this mantra we train in the compassionate mind of bodhichitta.” ~ Geshe Kelsang Gyatso
Om Sri Dhanvantari Namah
In our opinion tradition teaches that Dhanvantari (Sanskrit: धन्वन्तरि ) the celestial healer, is an Avatar of Vishnu (incarnation of God). Dhanvantari appears in the Vedas & Puranas as the physician of the devas (deities, demi-gods & angelic beings) & as the deity of Ayurvedic medicine.
It is common practice among yogis & Hindus to chant or pray to Dhanvantari seeking his blessings for sound health (both for oneself & others), especially on Dhanteras (the first day of the five day Diwali festival in India.
In our opinion tradition teaches that an “Avatar” (Sanskrit: अवतार avatāra means “descent”) is an incarnation or descent of the Supreme Lord into the material world in one of His / Her many forms; it literally translates as “One who descends”. Vishnu (God) descended or incarnated on earth in past epochs to further humankind’s evolution, realign humanity with truth & dharma, & keep evil in check.
“Ayurvedic medicine“ (Sanskrit: आयुर्वेद ) means “life-knowledge” & is a system of traditional indigenous medicine native to the Indian subcontinent, & a form of alternative medicine.
Om Radha Krishnaya Namah
In our opinion tradition teaches that Radha & Krishna (Sanskrit: राधा कृष्ण) are divine lovers symbolizing the union of the sacred feminine & holy masculine & all the noblest finest qualities of our Supreme Creator. While Krishna enchants the entire world, Radha enchants & controls Him with the sweet nectar of Her irresistible love. When we chant this ancient holy mantra we are permitted to share in a taste of the indescribable blissful ecstasy of Radha & Krishna’s celestial love making.
*”Knockin’ On Heaven’s Door” was written by Bob Dylan & Eric Clapton
In our opinion tradition teaches that Shanti ( Sanskrit: शान्तिः śāntiḥ ) means deep peace, rest, calmness, tranquility, or bliss. The poet T. S. Eliot, in his poem The Waste Land (where he spelled it Shantih) translated it as “The Peace which passeth understanding”. Inner peace, refers to a state of being mentally & spiritually at peace, with enough knowledge & understanding to keep oneself strong in the face of discord or stress.
“Om” or “Aum” (Sanskrit: ॐ ) is the sacred syllable which begins many Vedic mantras & represents the Supreme Creator. Considered sacred by both Brahmans & Buddhists alike, the sound of Om is said to contain a mystery which symbolizes the universe. Its full form is Aum: the Universal Brahman; sacred, primordial sound of the Universe; mystic sound of the Eternal; the primal sound or First Vibration from which all creation has emanated; the first manifestation of the unmanifested Absolute; a word of solemn affirmation & respectful assent (sometimes translated as “yes, verily, so be it” & in this sense compares with ‘Amen’). Also the unstruck, primeval sound, continuous bell-like inner resonance & the inner divine melody heard by Yogis.
Sri Ram Jai Ram Jai Jai Ram
Ram Bolo Hanuman
In our opinion the Bhakti Yoga tradition teaches that this chant, known as the “Taraka Tantra” (meaning that meditation on this mantra can take one across the ocean of rebirths when prefixed by OM or AUM & chanted 108 times or more) balances masculine & feminine energies, purifies the mind & heart, & absorbs awareness into union with Spirit, Soul or Higher Self.
In Sanskrit “Sri” stands for Shakti or Sita, the Divine Mother. “Ram or Rama” (Sanskrit: राम ) is the name of the Supreme Being. “Ra” symbolizes the fire that burns our karma. “Ma” represents water, which means the peace that passeth all understanding. “Jai or Jaya” means glory or victory to the Spirit over the flesh. Paraphrased in part, from the book Ramayana at a Glance, by Sadguru Sant Keshavadas
“Bolo” means to chant, sing or pray from the depths of your heart. “Hanuman” (Sanskrit: हनुमान् ) is considered a powerful deity from an ancient race of monkey-people known as the Vanaras. Sri Lord Hanuman-ji was an exemplary devotee & servant of Rama & Sita, the supreme cosmic mates.
Photo is of a lifelike murti (devotional statue) of Sri Lord Hanuman-ji at the Neem Karoli Baba Ashram, Taos, New Mexico. Tradition teaches that a consecrated murti is imbued with the deity’s spiritual essence.
AUM BHUR BHUVAH SVAHA,
TAT SAVITUR VARENYAM,
BHARGO DEVASAYA DHIMAHI,
DHIYO YO NAH PRACHODAYAT.
Meaning: We meditate on the glory of the Almighty Creator of this universe who is worthy of our worship. May that Supreme One illuminate our minds & lead us along righteous paths.
In our opinion tradition teaches that the Gayatri Mantra is one of the world’s oldest & most powerful mantras. Highly revered, it is based on a Vedic Sanskrit verse from a hymn of the Rigveda (3.62.10), attributed to the rishi (sage) Viśvāmitra.
In the ancient Indian epic, The Ramayana, Rama & his brother, Lakshmana, faced the sun at sunrise & sunset & chanted this transcendent prayer.
The Gayatri Mantra was exclusive to males in the Brahmin (priest) caste of India for many centuries. Sri Anandamaya Ma & other modern reformers spread the practice of the mantra to include women & all castes. Its use is now widespread & available for everyone’s spiritual practice.
Above photo of late Himalayan Bhakti Yoga master, saint, healer & sage, Sri Anandamayi Ma.
Hara Hara Mahadeva Shambho
Om Namah Shivaya Nataraja Om
In our opinion tradition teaches that “Om Namah Shivaya” is a Sanskrit mantra designed by ancient & highly skilled Bhakti Yoga masters to create a powerful transformation in human consciousness. Shiva is the destroyer of ignorance, illusion & the darkness that stands in the way of perfect union with the Source of All Life. “Hara, Mahadeva & Shivaya” are a few of Shiva’s divine names. “Shambho” means benevolent. “Nataraja” means Lord of the Cosmic Dance. “OM or AUM” is the primordial sound vibration or cosmic YES. “Namah” means to bow & to honor.
When we repeat these divine names we evoke & give birth to the seeds of divinity that lay dormant within our psyches. Essentially the vibrations contained in the divine names & the One Spirit of God are one & the same ~ virtually indistinguishable; therefore, to repeatedly utter Shiva’s name is the act of expressing & being Shiva or the Spirit of God in action on earth.
Above photo is an artist’s depiction of Lord Shiva. Om Namah Shivaya!
Hanuman Chalisa SitaRama
Photo of Sri Neem Karoli Baba Maharaj-ji, the late Himalayan Bhakti Yoga master, Hindu satguru, mystic & healer. Affectionately known by devotees as “Maharaj-ji”. He said, “Every line of the Hanuman Chalisa is a maha-mantra (powerful sacred incantation).”
“It’s not necessary to ask Hanuman (Sanskrit: हनुमान्, Hanumān) for anything for He is the knower of all hearts. Maharaj-ji would very often tell people to recite the Chalisa when they came & asked for blessings. Then when their prayers had been answered & they came to thank him, he would say, ‘I didn’t do anything. It was all Hanuman-ji’s grace.’ Hanuman lives only to serve the God within us & to prepare us to live fully in the spirit.” [from Krishna Das’s website]
Lyrics traditional, by Tulsi Das:
Shree Guru charana saroja raja nija manu mukuru sudhari
Baranaun Raghubara bimala jasu jo daayaku phala chaari
Buddhi heena tanu jaanike sumiraun pawana kumaara
Bala budhi vidyaa dehu mohin harahu kalesa bikaara
Jaya Hanumaan gyaana guna saagara,
Jaya Kapeesha tihun loka ujaagara
Raama doota atulita bala dhaamaa,
Anjani putra Pawanasuta naamaa
Mahaabeera bikrama bajarangee,
Kumati niwaara sumati ke sangee
Kanchana barana biraaja subesaa,
Kaanana kundala kunchita kesaa
Haata bajra aura dwajaa biraajai,
Kaandhe moonja janeu saajai
Shankara suwana Kesaree nandana,
Teja prataapa mahaa jaga bandana
Bidyaawaana gunee ati chaatura,
Raama kaaja karibe ko aatura
Prabhu charitra sunibe ko rasiyaa,
Raama Lakhana Seetaa mana basiyaa
Sookshma roopa dhari Siyahin dikhaawaa,
Bikata roopa dhari Lankaa jaraawaa
Bheema roopa dhari asura sanghaare,
Raamachandra ke kaaja sanvaare
Laaya sajeevana Lakhana jiyaaye,
Shree Raghubeera harashi ura laaye
Raghupati keenhee bahuta baraaee,
tuma mama priya Bharatahi sama bhaaee
Sahasa badana tumharo jasa gaawain,
asa kahi Shreepati kanta lagaawain
Sanakaadika Brahmaadi muneesaa,
Naarada Saarada sahita Aheesaa
Yama Kubera digapaala jahaante,
kabi kobida kahi sake kahaante
Tuma upakaara Sugreevahin keenhaa,
Raama milaaya raaja pada deenhaa
Tumharo mantra Bibheeshana maanaa,
Lankeshwara bhaye saba jaga jaanaa
Yuga sahasra yojana para bhaanu,
leelyo taahi madhura phala jaanu
Prabhu mudrikaa meli mukha maaheen,
jaladhi laanghi gaye acharaja naaheen
Durgama kaaja jagata ke jete,
sugama anugraha tumhare tete
Raama duaare tuma rakhawaare,
hota na aagyaa binu paisaare
Saba sukha lahai tumhaaree sharanaa,
tuma rakshaka kaahu ko dara naa
Aapana teja samhaaro aapai,
teenon loka haanka ten kaanpai
Bhoota pisaacha nikata nahin aawai,
Mahaabeera jaba naama sunaawai
Naasai roga hare saba peeraa,
japata nirantara Hanumata beeraa
Sankata ten Hanumaana churaawai,
mana krama bachana dhyaana jo laawai
Saba para Raama tapaswee raajaa,
tina ke kaaja sakala tuma saajaa
Aura manorata jo koee laawai,
soee amita jeewana phala paawai
Chaaron juga parataapa tumhaaraa,
hai parasidha jagata ujiyaaraa
Saadhu santa ke tuma rakhawaare,
asura nikandana Raama dulaare
Ashta siddhi nau nidhi ke daataa,
asa bara deena Jaanakee Maataa
Raama rasaayana tumhare paasaa,
sadaa raho Raghupati ke daasaa
Tumhare bhajana Raama ko paawai,
janama janama ke dukha bisaraawai
Anta kaala Raghubara pura jaaee,
jahaan janama Hari bhakta kahaaee
Aura devataa chitta na dharaee,
Hanumata se-ee sarva sukha karaee
Sankata katai mite saba peeraa,
jo sumire Hanumata bala beeraa
Jai jai jai Hanumaana Gosaaee,
kripaa karahu gurudeva kee naaee
Jo sata baara paata kara koee,
chootahi bandi mahaa sukha hoee
Jo yaha parai Hanumaana chaaleesaa,
hoya siddhi saakhee Gaureesaa
Tulasee Daasa sadaa Hari cheraa,
keejai naata hridaya mahaan deraa
Pawanatanaya sankata harana mangala moorati roopa
Raama Lakhana Seetaa sahita hridaya basahu sura bhoopa