Whenever we listen to this ”Om Mani Padme Hum” your heart and soul will fell the peace inside you. We all have listen this in Buddhist Monastery whenever we go their. The sound and every lyrics of this mantra is so peaceful and powerful all our focus goes to this mantra. We feel enlightenment inside ourselves.
Om mami padme hūm (Sanskrit: ॐ मणिपद्मे हूँ, is the six-syllabled Sanskrit mantra particularly associated with the four-armed Shadakshari form of Avalokiteshvara (Tibetan: སྤྱན་རས་གཟིགས་ Chenrezig, Chinese: 觀音 Guanyin, Korean: 관음Guaneum, Japanese: 観音 Kannon or Kanzeon, Mongolian: Мэгжид Жанрайсиг Migjid Janraisig), the bodhisattva of compassion.
The first word Om is a sacred syllable found in Indian religions. The word Mani means “jewel” or “bead”, Padme is the “lotus flower” (the Buddhist sacred flower), and Hum represents the spirit of enlightenment.
It is commonly carved onto rocks, known as mani stones, or else it is 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 it is duplicated within the wheel.
Most authorities consider manipadme to be one compound word rather than two simple words. Sanskrit writing does not have capital letters and this means that capitalisation of transliterated mantras varies from all caps, to initial caps, to no caps. The all-caps rendering is typical of older scholarly works, and Tibetan Sadhana texts.
Mantras may be interpreted by practitioners in many ways, or even as mere sequences of sound whose effects lie beyond strict meaning.
The middle part of the mantra, manipadme, is often interpreted as “jewel in the lotus,” Sanskrit maní “jewel, gem, cintamani” and the locativeof padma “lotus“, but according to Donald Lopez it is much more likely that manipadme is in fact a vocative, not a locative, addressing a bodhisattva called manipadma, “Jewel-Lotus”- an alternate epithet of the bodhisattva Avalokitesvara. It is preceded by the om syllable and followed by the hūm syllable, both interjections without linguistic meaning.
Lopez also notes that the majority of Tibetan Buddhist texts have regarded the translation of the mantra as secondary, focusing instead on the correspondence of the six syllables of the mantra to various other groupings of six in the Buddhist tradition.
Whenever we are in sad, depression, pain and most difficult situation if we listen to this ”Om Mani Padme Hum” mantra we will forget all these sorrow and fell peace within. The best way to get rid of pain we can listen to this and this mantra will flow all over the whole body. Om Mani Padme Hum.The mantra calms fears, soothes concerns and heals broken hearts.