Agniveer Sanskrit
Agniveer Sanskrit
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The Final installment of the course.

Routine reiteration:

a. Do not get too bogged down by grammar and usage while you learn Sanskrit. Often Sanskrit is considered to be all about mugging up lots of declensions and conjugations and this fears off most students. Instead take is as a natural language. Feel free to make the most blatant grammatical errors so far you are able to convey your message. Develop a feel for the language instead of thinking about grammar.

How did we learn Hindi or English or our mother tongue? Did we learn grammar first or language first? And do we speak these languages in a grammatically correct fashion even today? Why burden Sanskrit with overdose of grammar in very beginning then?

Simply start talking on every other thing in Sanskrit and enjoy the funny pronunciations you make or blatant errors you make in grammar. Have a laugh on that and simply continue. Soon you will develop a natural grip over the language and grammar will be automatically taken care of.

b. Try using Sanskrit words even in your mother language. After all Sanskrit is the mother of all languages. Let the children associate with their Mom and have their foundations strengthened! And in process, your road to mastery of Sanskrit will also be traversed faster.

c. Download a copy of Introduction to Vedas (Hindi) from if you know Hindi. This is an amazing text not only to understand Vedic concepts but learn Sanskrit naturally. Because most sections of the book are presented in very simple Sanskrit as well as Hindi. In some sections there are deviations in Sanskrit and Hindi message and it would be a good idea to explore those areas and form the right opinion!

Download: Sanskrut Lesson 75 to 76 – Month 20

For supplements, download from

We hope this series was useful for you to explore the language that forms foundation of all languages and hence everything good in all cultures and societies in the world. May this noble language become the common bond and unifying factor among all humans of the world!

Source of Lessons – Sri Chitrapur Math

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Agniveer aims to establish a culture of enlightened living that aims to maximize bliss for maximum. To achieve this, Agniveer believes in certain principles: 1. Entire humanity is one single family irrespective of religion, region, caste, gender or any other artificial discriminant. 2. All our actions must be conducted with utmost responsibility towards the world. 3. Human beings are not chemical reactions that will extinguish one day. More than wealth, they need respect, dignity and justice. 4. One must constantly strive to strengthen the good and decimate the bad. 5. Principles and values far exceed any other wealth in world 6. Love all, hate none
  • Can you please let me know where can I find the supplements. Because the link mentioned in the page jst takes to the chitrapur math and one doesn’t see a link to the supplements there. Please help.

  • Both Hindi and Marathi alphabets/words are written in Devanagari letters. I find difference in pronunciation in many words. e.g. the word SRISHTI is pronounced as Srishti in Hindi and in Marathi it is pronounced as Srushti.

    the word SANSKRIT is pronounced as Sanskrit in Hindi and the same word is pronounced as Sanskrut in Marathi. Some more words having same pattern – Pruthvi( Earth), Wruksh( Plant), Kruti( creation) etc. in Marathi.
    May I ask which pronunciation is correct ?

  • In the 1990s they found that there were over 2.9 million people who spoke conversational Sanskrit. Today that number is much much greater thanks to Samskrita Bharati.

    Couple places where it is commonly spoken:

    Mattur, Shimoga district, Karnataka
    Mohad, Narsinghpur district, Madhya Pradesh
    Jhiri, Rajgarh district, Madhya Pradesh
    Kaperan, Bundi district, Rajasthan
    Khada, Banswara district, Rajasthan
    Ganoda, Banswara district, Rajasthan
    Bawali, Bagpat district, Uttar Pradesh
    Shyamsundarpur, Kendujhar district, Odisha


    • Khandooyati meaning itching. The declension of this verb is slightly different from the main ten groups. Hence this gana appears separately.