Do sikhs believe in interracial dating rules to dating your ex husband
If you take part in an Anand Karaj but you have not fully embraced the Sikh faith, then your act of encircling the Guru Granth Sahib not only belittles the Guru (which is why this entire subject causes much distress to practicing Sikhs), but it proves one thing and one thing only, that you’re taking part to appease either family or friends (or both), or you’re doing it to please your partner and maybe even to reassure yourself that as a “Sikh” you followed tradition and did what was required of you – which by the way explains why most guys then go and shave their beard and spend the rest of the day drinking, because for them it was always only a ritual which they completed.Allowing only Sikhs to part take in an Anand Karaj is not “discrimination against non-Sikhs” like the writer has alluded to, rather it is the most logical and rationale method to adopt.But of course, they would much rather protest against women they call “bimbos” and stop them from marrying a white or black guy at a Gurdwara.The narrow-mindedness behind such mentality is depressing for a growing number of secular Britons from Sikh families like myself.As one of the more vocal advocates of non-Sikh participation in an Anand Karaj, this article was published from Sunny to present the leading arguments for that case, but one our most talented writers has provided a direct rebuttal following it on behalf of naujawani.A few weeks ago, a group of British Sikhs forcibly stopped an inter-faith marriage from taking place at a Gurdwara (Sikh temple) in Leicester.There are ways for individuals to “learn more about the Sikh religion and understand the basic tenets” which do not require them to first take part in the Anand Karaj.
I’ve been inundated with private messages from Sikhs horrified that this form of extremism is gaining ground and being imposed on Sikh Gurdwaras. It gives her a sense of familiarity and the couple may decide to raise their children as Sikhs.
That alone should make some Sikhs think twice: why be as narrow-minded as them?