Vedic - Slokas

A Sanskrit term shloka  also spelt sloka specifically denotes a metered and often rhymed poetic verse or phrase. Shloka is the chief metre used in the Epics. It also connotes and has come to mean a proverb and a form of prayer throughout Indian religions having arisen in the Vedas. Shloka has become equated with Hindu prayer and is often comparable to a proverb and hymn of praise to be sung or chanted in liturgy. Shloka are generally composed in a specified meter, typically part of stotras. The most common form in classical (post-Vedic) poetry is the anustubh, a verse of four padas (feet), each of eight syllables.

What is Sloka
Sloka is a powerful prayer which conveys the dignity and the omnipotence of God. Sanskrit Shlokas describe God in different forms and their celestial powers. People, who sincerely recite these verses and invoke the God mentally, attain a steady and peaceful mind.

Shloka forms the part of ''Stotras'' which are dedicated to Gods as prayers. Slokas are the primary verses from Mahabharata and Ramayana, the great epics of Indian Mythology. In this section, we are covering the following slokas:

Early Morning Sloka Bhagavad Gita Slokas Goddess Durga Slokas
Bedtime Sloka Lord Ganesha  Slokas Goddess Parvati Slokas
Holy Bath Sloka Lord Krishna Slokas Lord Rama Slokas
Sloka While Eating Goddess Saraswati Slokas Lord Shiva Slokas
Sloka While Lighting Lamp Lord Vishnu Slokas Lord Hanuman Slokas
Goddess Lakshmi Slokas