Gurmeet Kaur is back again, with three more wonderful, bilingual, Punjabi folktale books! The Rooster’s Wedding, Tales of The Mouse & The Snake, and Tales of The Parrots & The Berries take readers into a colorful world of animal adventures.
This new book came about mainly because of the feedback I received from my earlier Have Fun With Panjabi books. Parents wanted the next stage up. A book that would engage children who have little or no knowledge of the Panjabi/Gurmukhi script. A book that could prepare them for when they go to Panjabi school or could even be used for beginners at Panjabi school.
A Singaporean Sikh’s journey into the lost heritage of his community in Pakistan
'Once in a while I come across a book that I wish to bring to the attention of my friends and colleagues. I therefore invite you to read my thoughts about Lost Heritage: The Sikh Legacy in Pakistan by Amderdeep Singh.'
Here is struck at once the note of colour which enlivens every street scene in India. The people wear robes of every shade, and turbans or caps of every hue —black, white, red, green, yellow, purple, pink, every colour of the rainbow—and a hundred shades of every colour meet and mingle as the crowds flow to and fro.
I have been working continuously in transliterations and translations of the Banis for 16 years. In 2003 I finished the first version of the Japji Sahib.
A magical moment when a sweet little kid of 12 months sang Dhan Guru Nanak, reciting after her dad in a room full of awestruck musicians.
[VIDEO] Pardeep Singh presents a short film keep in mind the present condition of Punjab. The story line depicts the involvement of politics in drug addiction in Punjab.
I’ve read through her free rendition of the Sukhmani Sahib -- ‘free’ because it is not tied to literalisms, but instead resorts to the daily lingo in which we think and speak -- a few times.
Dr. Ishtiaq Ahmed reviews a book by Amardeep Singh, which seeks out the many surviving remnants of the formerly extensive Sikh presence in Pakistani Punjab