Hindu God and Islam Religion | Hindu Muslim Belief - Islam Converts


Hindu god and Islam- who is Vishnu and Brahma? Hinduism Detail Post with history. the Hindu and Muslim, who follow the scriptures of Hindu God properly.


According to the Oxford Dictionary means The main religion of India which includes the worship of several gods and a belief in Reincarnation.

POLYTHEISM According to the Oxford Dictionary means The belief that there, is more than, One God. Hinduism is believed to be a major most religion in India.

But, referring Hinduism as a religion is incorrect because of certain research that brings all of us to the conclusion that Hinduism is actually not a religion. Based on the number of people referring themselves.

as, Hindus we may claim that the third largest people on earth are those who call themselves as, Hindus.


Hinduism is mentioned in several history textbooks [especially in India ] as, one of the oldest religion in the world.

But, in-fact, Hinduism is not a religion at all. The word Hindu or HINDUISM does not occur for, one single time in the so-called Hindu god Religious Scriptures of our modern times.

According to the Encyclopedia Of Religion And Ethics: Vol: 6 line: 690. says that the word 'HINDU' was first, used by Muslims after, their advent in India.

This means that the word Hindu is not a religious term existing since, long but a very lately coined term.

and, that too not according to the Hindu god religious scriptures of the so-called modern day Hinduism.

according to the Encyclopedia Britannica: Vol: 20 page: 581 New edition, says that the word 'HINDU' was first, coined by the British in 1830 C.E.

It says that when the British were ruling India, they found it very difficult to refer to different groups in India.

and, worshiping about 33 crore gods and goddesses. Therefore, they referred to all those living.

beyond, Indus river geographically as 'HINDUS'. This means that the word Hindu is not a religious term existing since, long but a very lately coined term

and, that too not based on the Hindu god religious scriptures of the so-called modern-day Hinduism.

First Indian Prime Minister

nehru,pandit, jawaharlal nehru history,motilal nehru,the discovery of india
Pandit Jawahar Lal Nehru the First, Indian Prime Minister of Independent India. in his famous book entitled Discovery of India. pages: 73 to 75 says, that the word Hindu was first, used in a Tantrik book of the 8th century.

and, where the word 'Hindu' is not referred to a religious section. but, rather to a group geographically located. In the same book on page no: 37 Nehru says that it is hardly possible to define it Hinduism.

Or, in fact, to say definitely whether it is a religion in the general sense of the word or not. In its present form and even in the past it grasps numerous convictions and, practices.

from, the most astounding to the least regularly restricted to or, contradicting each other. According to the Essentials Of Hinduism by Swamy Vivekananda on a page: 6. it is mentioned that
Hinduism is a misnomer and it should actually be referred to as Vedantism.

Swami Vivekananda says that the followers of this religion should be actually referred to as Vendantists. This again proves that Hinduism is not a religious term.

but, a very lately coined term and that too, not based on the Hindu god religious scriptures. so, called modern day Hinduism.

The words 'HINDU' or 'HINDUISM' do not occur for one single time in a single Scripture read by the modern day Hindus as, Religious Scriptures.


So, called Hindus of the modern times to believe in several Scriptures to be their respective Religious Scriptures.

But, unanimously all learned Hindus believe in the primary four Vedas as, most important and, the oldest Scriptures so, called religion in our modern times as Hinduism.

The various Hindu God Religious Scriptures
  • VEDAS - Rig Ved, Athar Ved, Yajur Ved, Sam Ved
  • UPANISHADS - Are about, 108 Upanishads. Like, Sveta-svetara Upanishad, Chandogya Upanishad etc.
  • THE PURANAS - There, is about, 18 Puranas. Like, Bhavishya Purana, Shiv Purana, Ganesh Purana etc.
  • ARANYAKAS - There, are about, ten Aranyakas.
  • BRAHMANAS - There, are about, ten Brahmanas.
  • ITI-HA'SA'S- There, are about, two most popular Itiha'sa's. They are: Mahabharata and Ramayana
  • MANUSMRITI - Is considered to be the law book by several Hindus. 

In our modern times, BHAGAVAD GITA is the most popularly read religious Scripture of the Hindus. Bhagavad Gita is in Mahabharata. [Bhishm Parv: Ch: 25 to 42].

It is the discourse between Krishna and Arjun that according to its author Ved Vyasa took place in the battlefield.

In-fact, Mahabharata is believed to have recorded its name in the Guinness Book of World Records for being that longest epic in the world. Most Hindus refer to, it only as mythology.

The author of Ramayana is supposed to be Valmiki and such as, Ramayana is many times referred to as Valmiki Ramayana. Most Hindus refer to, it only as mythology.

Cast System In Hinduism

the Hindu is followed as Dharma called Chaturvarna and Varnashrama Dharma. Varnashrama Dharma is popularly referred to as, caste system mentioned in [Rig Veda: Chapter: 10 Hymn: 90 Verse: 12].

It says that the Brahman was his (God's) mouth of, both his (God's) arms were the Rajanya {Kshaitriya} of both his thighs is Vaisya and from, his feet are the Shudra. A similar reference is in [Bhagvad Geeta: 18: 41 to 43].

Concept Of Hindu God

A common Hindu may say that Hinduism is a religion of about 3, 33, 333 or if has more [incorrect]
knowledge might say of about, 33 crores or 33 million [33,000000] gods and goddesses.

And, Most people decide the belief in any religion by looking at the followers of the same religion. Many times the followers do not follow the religion properly according to the Religious Scriptures.

Therefore, the best way to understand any religion is not by looking at its followers.

but, understanding the teachings given in the respective Religious Scriptures.

But, when, we read the Primary Hindu god Scriptures, we can conclude these Scriptures commanding monotheism and the worship of a god without any image to their respective followers. For example,


(Ekam sat veepraa bahudha vaadantee) means (learned priest calls one god with different various names). [Rigved: Book 1: Hymn: 164 Verse: 46].

The truth is one, God is one, the sage calls it through various names. similarly, the message is given in [Rigved: 10: 114: 5]

furthermore, Rig Veda gives no less than 33 different attributes to the One and, Only Almighty God. Several of these attributes are mentioned in [Rigved: Book: 2 Hymn: 1. If we read Rigved: 2: 1: 3]. we find two such as, attributes.

  • BRAHMA - A Sanskrit word that means in English as, THE CREATOR 
  • VISHNU - Another Sanskrit word that means in English as, THE SUSTAINER.

Allah refers to Himself as 'AL KHALIQ' in the [Glorious Qur'an: Surah Hashar: 59: 24] which is an Arabic word that translated in English would means THE CREATOR.


If, somebody translates this attribute [Al Khaliq] of Allah in Sanskrit as 'BRAHMA' then we Muslims have no objection to it.

But, if, somebody makes an image after, translating Allah's attribute 'Al Khaliq' in Sanskrit as Brahma then, we Muslims take a serious objection to it because Allah said in the [Glorious Qur'an: Surah Shu'ra: 42: 11] - (There, can be nothing made as a similitude unto Him [Allah])


Similarly, would be the case regarding the Sanskrit translation for 'AR RAB' meaning in Sanskrit as, 'VISHNU' which translated in English means (The Sustainer as, Allah refers to Himself in the) [Glorious Qur'an in Sura Al Fatiha: 1: 1].

(Verily great is the glory of the Divine Creator).[Rigved: 5: 81: 1] and in[ Rigveda Samhiti Vol. 6, pg 1802 & 1803] by Satyaprakash Sarasvati & Satyakam Vidhya Lanka.

(Ma Chidanyadvi Shansata) means (Do not worship anybody but, Him the Divine One Praise Him alone). [Rig Ved: 8: 1: 1].

This is also, mentioned in: [Rigveda Samhiti Vol. 9, pg. 1 & 2] by Satyaprakash Sarasvati & Satyakam Vidhya Lankaatyaprakash Sarasvati & Satyakam Vidhya Lankar.

ATHAR VED- (Dev Maha Osi) meaning (God is Verily Great). [Atharva Ved: 20: 58: 3][Atharva Veda Samhita Vol. 2] [William Duright Whitney pg. 910].


first, (Na tasya pratima asti) means English translate (There, is no image of Him) [Yajur Ved: 32: 3].

it additional, says (As he is not born, he's has the deserves to, our worship). Also, in [Yajurveda by Devi Chand M.A. pg. 377]

second, (He is bodiless and, pure). [Yajur Ved: 40: 8 & Yajurveda Samhita by Ralph I. H. Griffith pg. 538]

finally, (Andhantama pravishanti ye assambhuti mupasate) meaning (They enter darkness, those who worship natural things). [Yajurved: 40: 9].

For example, worship of natural elements air, water, fire, etc. It further, proceeds and says: (They sink further in haziness the individuals who revere sambhuti)

For example, created things such table, chair, idols, etc. Also, mentioned in [Yajurveda Samhita by Ralph T. H. Griffith pg. 538]


Those whose insight is stolen by material wants they are, 'adoring' for example, who are realists, they revere pulverization. Those who worship others as deities besides, the True God. [Bhagavad gita: 7: 20]

and, (The individual who knows me as an unborn, through beginningless, transcendent ace of all the world..) [Bhagavat Gita: 10: 3].


according to the Chandogya Upanishad (Ekam Evadvitiyam) means (He is the only one without a second). [Chandogya Upanishad:chapter 6 Sec: 2, V: 1].

The Principal [Upanishad by S. Radhakrishnan pg. 447 & 448]. Also, in [Sacred Books of the East Vol: 1] [Upanishads Part:1 Pg: 93].

(Nacasya kascij Janita na cadhipah) means (Of Him there are neither parents nor Lord) [Shweta Svetara Upanishad: 6: 9].

The Principal [Upanishad by S. Radhakrishnan pg. 745] [Sacred Books of the East: Vol: 15, Upanishads Part II Pg: 263] [Svetashvatara Upanishad: Ch: 4 V: 19] [The Principal Upanishad by S. Radhakrishnan pg 736 & 737] [Sacred Books of the East Vol:15] [Upanishads part 2 Pg: 253] (Na Tasya Pratima Asti) means (There, is no resemblance of Him).

further, (Na samdrse teesthatee rupam Asya, na caksusa pasyatee Kass canainam) means (His form, can't be seen, no one sees Him with the eyes). [Sveta Svetara Upanishad: 4: 20] [The Principal Upanishad by S. Radhakrishnan pg. 737] [Sacred Books of the East Vol:15, Upanishad: part 2, Pg:253]

Brahmasutra Of Hindu Vedanta

(Ekam Brahm, dvitiya naste neh na naste kinchan) means (There, is only one, not another, not at all, not the least bit) Hindi translate (Bhagwan Ek hi hai dusraa Nahi hai, Nahi hai, Nahi hai, zaraa Bhi Nahi hai).

All the above-quoted verses and, sections from Hindu god Scriptures plainly enhance the Oneness and, Uniqueness of Almighty God, the Creator of all.

Moreover, they refute the presence of some other divinity other than, the One True God. These refrains basically propound monotheism in Hinduism.

Scientific Errors In Hindu God Scriptures 

(He who fixed firm the earth that, staggered and, set at rest the agitated mountains, who measured out the air's wide middle region and, gave the heaven support, the men is Indra). Rig Veda: 2: 12: 2.

We as a whole know today that the earth spins and, turns and isn't fixed.

(Before, all else rose Hiranyagarbha, brought into the world just Lord of all made creatures. He settled and, holds up the earth and the heaven). Rig Veda: 10: 121: 1.

We as a whole know today that the earth spins and, turns and isn't fixed.

(Firm is the sky and, the firm is the earth and steadfast are also, these hills. Steadfast is all this living world..). Rig Veda: 10: 173: 4 4.

(The Bull has supported the sky). [Yajur Ved: 4: 30 5].

(God has firmly settled the earth with pegs around it). [Yajur Ved: 5: 16 6].

(North West of the heavens). [Yajur Ved: 13: 56, 57 7].

(The sky is supported by pillars). [Yajur Ved: 4: 30 8].

(The Bull has supported the sky). [Yajur Ved: 14:5 9].

(A light kept in a windless place does not shake). [Bhagavad Gita: 6: 19] Scientifically this is can not true.

Arjun tells to Krishna, (The sun and, moon are your eyes). Bhagavad Gita: 11: 19

Word ALLAH In Hindu God Scripture 

ALLAH is an Arabic word that is derived from the root Arabic word 'ILAH'. such as, it occurs in different places in Hindu God Scriptures.

like, [Rigved: Book: 2 Hymn: 1 Verse: 11] [Rigved: Book: 3 Hymn: 30 Verse: 10] [Rigved: Book: 9 Hymn: 67 Verse: 30]. There is an religious text by the name A'LO Upanishad.

Life After Death In Hinduism

The Concept of rebirth in Hinduism Rebirth or transformation of the Souls Most of the Hindus has faith in the cycle of birth, demise, and rebirth which is called 'Samsara'.

'Samsara' or the principle of rebirth is otherwise called the hypothesis of rebirth or of transmigration of the spirit. This precept is viewed as an essential principle of Hinduism.

As indicated by regulation of rebirth, contrasts between people, even at the season of their introduction to the world are because of their past karma, for example, activities are done in the past birth.

For instance, in the event that one tyke is brought into the world solid while another is impeded or dazzle, the distinctions are ascribed to their deeds in their past lives.

The individuals who put stock in this hypothesis reason that since all activities may not manage organic product in this life.

there must be another life for confronting or procuring the results of one's activities. It is referenced in the Bhagavad Gita (As an individual put on new pieces of clothing, surrendering old ones,

the spirit comparably acknowledges new material bodies, surrendering the old and futile). [Bhagavat Gita 2:22]

The Doctrine of Re-birth is likewise portrayed in Brihadaranyaka Upanishad "As a Caterpillar which has wriggled to the highest point of a piece of turf attracts itself over to another sharp edge,

so, does the spirit, after it has set aside its body attracts itself over to another presence. [Brihadaranyaka Upanishad 4:4:3]

Karma The law of Cause and Effect

Karma implies act, deed, activity or action and alludes not exclusively to activity attempted by the body yet in addition to those embraced by the brain.

the Karma is really activity and response or the law of circumstances and logical results. It is clarified by the maxim, (As we sow, so will we procure). An agriculturist can't sow wheat and anticipate that rice should develop.

Also, every great idea, word or deed brings forth a comparable response which influences our next life and each unkind idea, brutal word and underhandedness deed returns to hurt us in this life or in the following life.

Dharma Righteous Duties

Dharma implies what is correct or honest obligations. This incorporates what is directly for the individual family, the class or standing and furthermore for the universe itself.

So, as to accomplish great karma, life ought to be lived by Dharma, else it will result in awful karma. Dharma influences both, the present life and the future also.

Moksha Liberation from the Cycle of Rebirth

Moksha implies freedom from the cycle of rebirth or of 'Samsara'. A definitive point of each Hindu is that one day.

the cycle of rebirth will be finished and he won't need to be reawakened once more. This can possibly occur if there is no karma to make an individual be renewed, for example, it loses its great and terrible karma.

rebirth isn't referenced in the Vedas

The vital point significant is that the precept of rebirth isn't hypothesized, propounded nor even referenced anyplace in what is viewed.

as, the truest Hindu sacred writings, for example, the Vedas The Vedas make no notice of the whole idea of transmigration of spirits.

Punarjanam does not Life after Death

The Common word utilized for the convention of rebirth is 'Punarjanam'. In Sanskrit 'Punar' or 'Puna', signifies, 'next time' or 'once more' and 'Janam' signifies 'life'.

In this manner, 'Punarjanam' signifies 'next life' or 'the existence from now on'. It doesn't mean becoming animated on earth over and over as a living creature.

In the event that one peruses a considerable lot of the references to Punarjanam in Hindu god Scriptures other than the Vedas, remembering the life in the great beyond, one gets the idea of the following life.

however, not rebirths or of life again and again. This is valid for a few citations of the Bhagavad Gita and Upanishad which talk about Punar Janam.

This idea of rehashed births or of the cycle of rebirth was produced after the Vedic time frame. This precept was incorporated by people in consequent Hindu sacred texts.

including, the Upanishad, Bhagavad Gita and the Puranas in a cognizant endeavor to justify and clarify the contrasts between various people during childbirth and the diverse conditions.

which individuals end up in, with the idea that Almighty God isn't out of line. Along these lines, to state that since God isn't vile the disparities and contrasts between individuals are because of their deeds in their past lives.

Life After Death In The Vedas

There, is a reference to post-existence in the Vedas. It is referenced in: (The unborn segment, consume that, AGNI, with thy warm; let thy fire, thy magnificence, devour it; with those sublime individuals which thou hast given him, JATAVEDAS, bear him to the planet{of the virtuous}) [Rigved: 10: 16: 4]

The Sanskrit word 'Sukritam u Lokam' signifies 'the expression of the ethical or locale of the devout, alluding to the great beyond. The following VERSES for example

(Putting on {Celestial} life, let the remaining parts {of substantial like} withdraw: let him, JATAVEDAS be related with a body). [Rigveda: 10: 16: 5].This section also alludes to a second life, for example, life after death.

 Heaven 'Swarga' in the Vedas

'Swarg' for example, 'Heaven' is portrayed in a few places in the Vedas including, May every one of these floods of margarine, with their banks of nectar, streaming with refined water.

and, drain and curds and water reach thee in residential life improving thy delight. May thou get totally these things reinforcing the spirit in differing ways.

(Having pools of cleared up margarine, supplies of sweet nectar, and having invigorating beverages for water, loaded with drain and curds, may every one of these streams stream to us in the realm of joy swelling sweetly. May our lakes brimming with lotuses be arranged close us) [Atharva Veda: 4: 34: 6]

(Bereft of physical bodies, unadulterated, washed down with the breeze, splendid, they go to a splendid world. The fire does not cause consuming in their male organ. In the realm of joy, they get plenty of women). [Atharva Veda: 4: 34: 2]

(May the acknowledged ones, above all else, take the imperative breath under their control from the appendages in which it has been coursing. Go to paradise remain firm with every one of the parts of your body. Accomplish the universe of light and liberation, following the way of the edified ones {your predecessors}). [Atharva Veda: 2: 34: 5]

(O both of you, begin to achieve it, attempt to achieve it. Those having undeterred confidence accomplish this residence bliss, whatever ready contributions you have made in the flame of forfeit, may both, the couple, stand joined to watch them with consideration). [Atharva Veda: 6: 122: 5]

(O Aila, the boisterous sounding clouds, these divines state to you since you are in reality subject to death, let your progeny propitiate your loved infinite powers with oblations, at that point alone you will celebrate {with me} in paradise). [Rigveda: 10: 95: 18]

For hell's sake 'Nark' in the Vedas

('Nark' or 'Hell' is additionally depicted in the Vedas and the Sanskrit word utilized is 'Narakasthanam'). (May the bounteous fire divine, devour them with his furiously sparkling sharp jaws like flares, who dismiss the decrees and enduring laws of most respected and shrewd Lord). [Rigveda: 4: 5: 4]

(A minister headsman, an alcohol user, a cheat and a violator of his master's marriage bed - these, and each independently, ought to be known as men who carried out real wrongdoing) [Manu Smriti: 9: 235]

(These hopeless men - whom nobody ought to eat with, nobody should the penalty for, nobody should think too, and nobody ought to wed - must meander the earth banished from all religions). [Manu Smriti: 9: 238]

(Slaughtering a minister, drinking alcohol, taking, abusing a/the master's marriage bed, and connecting with those {who perpetrate these demonstrations} are known as the real wrongdoings). [Manu Smriti: 11: 55]

(For alcohol is the contaminating earth discharged from rice, and soil is said to be detestable; along these lines, a cleric, ruler, or ordinary person ought not to drink liquor]. [Manu Smriti: 11: 94].

The other places of intoxicants mentioned as forbidden in Manu Smriti are: [11: 151] [7: 47 – 50] [9: 225] [12: 45] [3: 159] and RIG VEDA: [Book: 8 Hymn: 2 Verse: 12] [8: 21: 14]

Gambling Prohibited In Hinduism 

(A Gamester/gambler says, my better half holds me unapproachable, my mom despises me'. The wretched man finds none to comfort him). [Rigveda: 10: 34: 3].

(Play not with shakers: No, develop thy corn land. Enjoy the gain and deem that wealth sufficient). [Rigveda: 10: 34: 13]

(Drinking, gambling, women {not lawfully wedded wives} and hunting, in that order, he should know to be the very worst four in the group of {vices} born of desire) [Manu Smriti: 7: 50].

Gambling is prohibited in Manu Smriti further in [7: 47] [9: 221 – 228] [9: 258]

Other Important References

intoxication prohibited in Hindu god scriptures. women commanded to cover themselves completely. (The mind of a woman cannot be disciplined; her intellect has little weight) [Rigveda: 8: 33: 17].

(Cast down your eyes and look not up. Set more closely your feet. Let none see what your garment veils, for you a Brahmin has become a noblewoman) [Rigveda: 8: 33: 19]

(With women there can be no lasting friendship. Hearts of women are hearts of hyenas) [Rigveda: 10: 95: 15].

War Commanded To Hindu God Scriptures 

Rig Veda: [1: 8: 12] [1: 12: 5] [1: 29: 7] [1: 132: 1] [6: 5: 4] [6: 5: 6 ]

Atharva Veda: [4: 36: 1, 2, 4] [7: 90: 2]

SamVed: [Book: 6 Hymn: 1 Deyca: 1 Verses: 5 and 6]

Yajur Veda

(Burn down your enemies). [13: 12]

(Destroy enemies, whether relatives, friends or strangers). [13: 13]

(O Indra! Beat your enemies away; humble the enemy who challenges us; send down to the lowest part of darkness him, who seeks to do us injury). [8: 44]

(Slay Godless foes, give splendor to worshipers). [9: 37]

(Bewildering the senses of our enemies, seize you their bodies and depart. O Apanna! Attack them, set their hearts on fire and burn them; so, let our enemies abide in utter darkness). [17: 44]

Bhagavad Gita

(You should realize that there is no better engagement for you over fighting on religious standards, so there is no requirement for dithering). [2: 31]

(O Partha! Happy are the Kshaitriyas, to whom such fighting opportunities come unsought, opening for them doors for heavenly planets). [2: 32]

(O! Son of Kunti, either you will be killed on the battlefield and attain heavenly planet or you will conquer and enjoy the earthly kingdom. Therefore, get up with determination and fight). [2: 37]

It encourages Bharata to stand up and arm himself and fight as mentioned in: [4: 42]

Understanding Avtaars And Messengers In Hinduism

There is no understanding of the Messengers of God in Hinduism. However, they have a concept of Avatar.

Avatar is the Sanskrit term where 'Av' means 'down' and 'tr' means 'pass-over'.In this way, Avtar means to plummet down or to descend.

According to the Oxford Dictionary meaning of Avatar is, "(In Hindu Mythology) the descent of a deity of a released soul to earth in bodily form".

In simple words, Avatar means God Almighty coming down to earth in bodily form In Hinduism.

it is believed that God Almighty comes down to the earth in some substantial shape to ensure the religion or to set an example or set the standards for the individuals.

There, is no reference of Avatars anywhere in the Vedas, considered to be the most sacred of the Hindu god Scriptures, for example, Sruti.

However, it is found in the Smrti i.e. the Puranas and the Itihasas. (Whenever, and wherever, there is a decline in religious practice, O descendant of Bharata, and a predominant rise of irreligiosity at that time, I descend Myself).

(To convey the Pious and to obliterate the villains, just as to restore the standards of religion, I myself show up, thousand years after thousand years). [Bhagavad Gita, Chapter 4, Verse 7]

Thus, according to Bhagavad Gita, God takes Avatar to deliver the pious and annihilate miscreants and to re-establish the principles or religion.


According to the Puranas, there are hundreds of Avatars, but the Vishnu 'The Sustained' has 10 Avatars.

  • Matsya-avatar, in the form of a fish
  • Kurm-avatar, in the form of a tortoise
  • Varah-avatar, as a boar or a pig
  • Narasimha-avatar, as a beast, half man - half lion
  • Vamana-avatar, as a Brahmin, overshadow named Vamana
  • Parashurama-avatar, as Parashurama
  • Rama-avatar, as Rama, the saint of Ramayana
  • Krishna-avatar, as Krishna, the saint of Gita
  • Buddha-avatar, in the form of Gautam Buddha
  • Kalki-avatar, in the form of Kalki.

All these references are according to the [Rig Veda Samhiti; Volume 12, pg: 4309] by Swami Satya Prakash Saraswathi and Satyakam Vidhyalank)

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