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Sri Vishnu Sahasranama Stotram in SRS (hybrid) format by Dina Anukampana Das

Sri Vishnu Sahasranama Stotram in SRS (hybrid) format by Dina Anukampana Das

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Published by Dina-Anukampana Das
(this is the hybrid version - don't use this in the beginning - use the normal version first - later when one is quite familiar with the format, then this hybrid version is useful for helping us consciously improve our enunciation of each syllable)

(Please see the attached sample of Sri Vishu Sahasranaama Stotram in SRS format* which i have just completed having been inspired by your request for the vishnu sahasranam in simpler form) - it is quite sublime, how this SRS format works... Let me try to explain a little.... there is [what i call] a 'break' in the sound after long vowels which makes the pronunciation different from if it were short - eg. English words 'sit' and 'seat' - the first case is a short vowel, which 'touches' the consonant after it; but the second case is a looong vowel, and its sound must not 'touch' the next vowel - that's the difference between short and long - it's easy to recognize for words we already know, but with sanskrt, beginners' worst mistake is jumbling the short and the long - often because the same word may appear with various combinations of long and short vowels and we may subconsciously associate it with those other sounds and thus mis pronounce it. the RED SLASHES added in the attached text not only highlight all the long vowels but subconsciously induce us to stress those sounds and keep them from 'touching' the next sound!)
(this is the hybrid version - don't use this in the beginning - use the normal version first - later when one is quite familiar with the format, then this hybrid version is useful for helping us consciously improve our enunciation of each syllable)

(Please see the attached sample of Sri Vishu Sahasranaama Stotram in SRS format* which i have just completed having been inspired by your request for the vishnu sahasranam in simpler form) - it is quite sublime, how this SRS format works... Let me try to explain a little.... there is [what i call] a 'break' in the sound after long vowels which makes the pronunciation different from if it were short - eg. English words 'sit' and 'seat' - the first case is a short vowel, which 'touches' the consonant after it; but the second case is a looong vowel, and its sound must not 'touch' the next vowel - that's the difference between short and long - it's easy to recognize for words we already know, but with sanskrt, beginners' worst mistake is jumbling the short and the long - often because the same word may appear with various combinations of long and short vowels and we may subconsciously associate it with those other sounds and thus mis pronounce it. the RED SLASHES added in the attached text not only highlight all the long vowels but subconsciously induce us to stress those sounds and keep them from 'touching' the next sound!)

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Published by: Dina-Anukampana Das on Jul 27, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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11/15/2011

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 Editor’s note:This Hybrid version requires some explanation.Those who have already attended my Perfect Sanskrt Pronunciation Course (briefly described in this TVinterview – shortcut URLwww.dina-gj.on.to) will immediately be familiar with the dots and how theyinfluence our reading-thinking pattern. Others will find it confusing.In the beginning, don’t use this Hybrid version – use the normal one. After some time, if you wish to becomeconscious of your pronunciation, use the hybrid version but chant or read very slowly – it will cause someconfusion, but will force you to think carefully about each sound as you make it. It can help you to becomeconscious of any defects in pronunciation that you may have but are not aware of.For beginners who are not at all familiar with what these slokas should sound like, this hybrid version willclearly help you to ‘see’ each and every sound!Happy chanting!Hare KrishnaYours in service of sri guru and sri gaurangaDina Anukampana Dasdinaanu@gmail.com www.dina.on.to 
 
 || çré
 / 
viñ
ëu
sa
has
ra
 / 
mas
to
 / 
tram ||
 
 
o
 / 
msa
ka
la sau
 / 
bhä
 / 
gya
 / 
ya
ka
|| çré
 / 
viñ
ëu
sa
has
ra
 / 
mas
to
 / 
tram ||
 

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