Sikh History Paintings

Bhagat uses his gift to create works of Sikh art and Punjabi art that inspire and uplift the soul. His paintings connect the viewer to our ancient Sikh and Punjabi heritage by telling stories of our ancestors in vivid colours. A Sikh strives to be a Warrior-Saint and Bhagat’s paintings embody and emphasize those qualities of Bir Ras and Sant Ras, Warrior Essence and Saint Essence. Each painting is carefully hand-painted, researched and detailed by Bhagat, over years of meditation.

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Guru Gobind Singh ji, Vaisakhi, 1699, Khalsa, Anandpur Sahib Punjab Painting by Artist Bhagat Singh Sikhi Art of Sikhism

Guru Gobind Singh ji – Vaisakhi

Guru Gobind Singh ji – Vaisakhi

On the day of Vaisakhi, 1699, Guru Gobind Singh ji did the initiation ceremony a little differently. He called for his devoted sikhs to give up their life. From the shocked crowd, one brave man got up and offered his head to Guru Sahib. He bowed down and performed the namahskar to Guru Sahib with folded hands



Adi Guru, Guru Nanak Dev ji, Portrait Painting, Meditation, Dhyan, Sikh Painting, Punjab Art, Nankana Sahib, History of Punjab, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikh Art

Adi Guru – Guru Nanak Dev ji

Adi Guru – Guru Nanak Dev ji

Guru Nanak Dev ji nourishes our soul the way the sun nourishes the trees, plants and all the greenery in the painting. He brings peace to our hearts and gives us wholesome rest in this tiresome world.



Hari Singh Nalwa, General of Sikh Army, History of Punjab, Jamrud, Afghanistan, Peshawar, Maharaja Ranjit Singh, Ingres, Napoleon, Anglo Sikh Wars, Painting Sikhi Art Punjab, Sikh Warrior of Punjab, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikh Art

Hari Singh Nalwa

Hari Singh ji Nalwa – New Edition

Hari Singh Nalwa was a great general of Maharaja Ranjit Singh’s kingdom. At a young age, while on a hunting trip, he was attacked by a tiger. With his bare hands, he pushed back the tiger, drew his sword and decapitated the beast. He was known for his excellent swordsmanship and chivalry.



Pita Kalu ji Holding Baby Nanak, Mehta Kalu ji, Guru Nanak Dev ji, Bhagat Singh, Sikhi Art, Punjabi Painting, Art and Culture of Punjab

Pita Kalu ji Holding Baby Nanak

Pita Kalu ji Holding Baby Nanak

Pita Mehta Kalu ji looks at newly born Baby Nanak’s face, in a peaceful and serene trance state, holding him in his hands for the first time. In this painting, I wanted to paint a portrait of Mehta Kalu ji, keeping the main focus on Pita ji, while also showing the light of Guru Nanak Dev ji and his divine arrival on earth.



Sant Jarnail Singh ji Bhindranwale, Operation Blue Star, Indian Army Tanks, Akal Takht of Punjab, India, History of Sikhs, Sikh Painting, Punjab Art, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikhi Art, Sikh Art

Sant Jarnail Singh ji Bhindranwale

1984 Operation Blue Star – Sant Jarnail Singh ji Bhindranwale

In this painting, Sant Jarnail Singh ji Bhindranwale defends himself against the attacks by the Indian army, who had brought in tanks in order to break through the fortifications put up by Sant Jarnail Singh ji. It was a tragic event that occured in June 1984, where many lost their lives, including the innocent pilgrims who had gathered at the temple to celebrate Guru Arjun Dev ji’s martyrdom.



Golden Temple Painting, Golden Temple in Moonlight, Harmandir Sahib Art, Harimandir, Hari Mandir, Meditating, Man, Naam Simran, Moon, Baba Attal Rai, Gurudwara, Boonga, Bhagat Singh, Painting, Amritsar, Punjab Art, Sikhi Art, Golden Temple Canvas, Golden Temple Art, Golden Temple of Punjab, Sikh Art by Bhagat Singh Bedi

Golden Temple – Meditations under the Moonlight

Golden Temple – Meditations under the Moonlight

Bhagat’s spiritual painting depicts the radiant Golden Temple in Amritsar, Punjab, under the bright full moon and cool night sky. Amongst the hustle and bustle of the impatient crowd, there is one sikh who sits apart, in eternal patience. The people are giving importance to getting into the temple, whereas this man gives importance to what the temple stands for.



Bhai Kanhaiya, Bhai Ghanaiya, Guru Gobind Singh, Dashmesh Pita, Sikh Gurus, Mughal, Sikh, Sikh Art by Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikhi Art, Sikh Art, Sikh Painting, Punjabi Art, Battle of Anandpur Sahib

Bhai Kanhaiya ji

Bhai Kanhaiya ji

Bhai Kanhaiya ji is famous for doing seva of injured soldiers by feeding them water and bandaging their wounds. He did not differentiate between Sikhs and Mughals. When asked why he served the Mughals, he responded that he saw the Guru in all beings.



Guru Gobind Singh ji, Dashmesh Pita, Dasam Pita, Kalgidhar, Sikh Gurus Portrait, Sikhi Art Punjab, Sobha Singh, Art and Culture of Punjab

Dashmesh Pita – Guru Gobind Singh

Dashmesh Pita – Guru Gobind Singh ji

In this painting, Dashmesh Pita reflects Akal Purakh’s light, the way the moon reflects the sun, and when we bathe in Guru Sahib’s warmth, we become warm ourselves.



Baba Banda Singh Bahadur, Chotte Sahibzade, Chaar Sahibzade, Horseman, War Painting, fine art, sikh, beautiful punjabi painting, Sikh Warriors, Sikh Art by Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikhi Art Punjab, Art of Sikhism

Banda Singh Bahadur Avenges Chotte Sahibzadey

Banda Singh ji Bahadur Avenges Chotte Sahibzadey

This painting depicts that epic moment when Baba Banda Singh ji Bahadur captures Wazir Khan with a group of Singhs. In order to bring Wazir Khan to justice, Baba ji punishes him for executing the Chotte Sahibzadey.



Guru Ramdas ji - Thirst for Hari, Guru Ram Das, Sikh Gurus painting, Sikhi Art, Arts and traditions of punjab, Sikh Art of Bhagat Singh

Guru Ramdas – Thirst for Hari

Guru Ram Das ji – Thirst for Hari

Guru Ram Das ji says, “My mind yearns so deeply for the vision of Hari, the way a thirsty man yearns for a drink of cool water.”



Guru Arjan, hot plate, martyr, Guru Arjun Dev, Sikh Gurus, fine art, sikh painting, Sikh Art of Bhagat Singh Bedi, Sikhi Art, Sikh Legacy of Punjab

Guru Arjun Dev

Guru Arjun Dev ji

This painting shows Guru Arjan Dev ji peacefully meditating while being tortured. Guru Sahib was made to sit on a hot plate and had hot sand poured over his head and body. Even though he was put through immense pain, he was in profound peace with the moment, with the situation he found himself in.



Golden Temple, Harimandir, Harmandir sahib, Darbar sahib, sikh gurudwara, Art and Architecture of Punjab, Amritsar, Sikhi Art, Sikh Art of Bhagat Singh Bedi, Painting

Harimandir Sahib

Harimandir Sahib ji

In this painting of the Golden Temple or Harmandir Sahib, I imagine what Shri Harimandir Sahib might have looked like before it was covered in gold and marble. Its humble origins are of mud and brick, surrounded only by a sacred pool (Amritsar), trees and wildlife as it has yet to develop into a large urban community.



Hari Singh Nalwa, Jamrud, Afghans, Peshawar, Maharaja Ranjit Singh, Ingres, Napoleon, Anglo Sikh Wars, Sikh Art, Sikh Heritage and Painting of Punjabi Sardar, Sikh Warriors, Sikh Art of Bhagat Singh Bedi

Hari Singh Nalwa

Hari Singh ji Nalwa – First Edition

Hari Singh Nalwa was a great general of Maharaja Ranjit Singh’s kingdom. At a young age, while on a hunting trip, he was attacked by a tiger. With his bare hands, he pushed back the tiger, drew his sword and decapitated the beast. He was known for his excellent swordsmanship and chivalry.



Baba Deep Singh, Harimandir Sahib, Golden Temple, Harmandir Sahib, Amritsar, Sikhi, Art, Punjab Landscape, Painting, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Artist, Photo of Punjab

Baba Deep Singh

Baba Deep Singh ji

Baba Deep Singh ji is remembered for his devotion to the Sikh religion, and his sacrifice for Shri Harimandir Sahib, commonly referred to as the Golden Temple or Harmandir Sahib.



Guru Nanak, Guru Nanak Dev, Shabad Vichar, Temple Complex, Hindu Temple, Haridwar, Benares, Bhai Mardana, Brahmin, Caste System, Equality, Kirtan, Bhagati, Bhakti, Sikh, Sikhi, Sikhism, Udasi, Udasis, Travels, Art, Punjab, Paintings, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi, picture of Guru Nanak

Guru Nanak – Shabad Vichar

Guru Nanak Dev ji – Shabad Vichar

My painting of Guru Nanak has been painted differently than previous paintings of him. I have shown him smiling while singing kirtan. Guru Nanak Dev ji is the embodiment of bliss; his smile represents that.



Akali Phula Singh, Akali Phoola Singh, Akali, Nihang, Sikh, Warrior, Maharaja, Ranjit, Singh, Sikhi Art, Images of Punjab, Painting, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Akali Phula Singh

Akali Phula Singh ji

Akali Phula Singh was employed by Ranjit Singh after his attack on Thomas Metcalfe’s escort at Amritsar in 1809. He commanded a force called Changari, “Sparks”. Akalis were known for speaking their minds and their daredevil courage. They were strictly against the European training of Ranjit Singh’s regular army (they even disapproved of his tolerance of the British), and insisted on pursuing traditional Sikh tactics.



Machhiwara, Guru Gobind Singh, Battle of Chamkaur, Malwa, Punjabi, Art, Sikhi, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Guru Gobind Singh – Machhiwara

Guru Gobind Singh ji – Machhiwara

After resisting the onslaught of the tyrannical governement, Guru Gobind Singh ji slipped into the forests of Machhiwara. It is said that Guru Sahib was still in the highest of spirits, in chardi kala, even after losing all his loved ones and devotees.



Akali Nihang General, Akali, Nihang, Phula, Phoola, Ranjit Singh, Sikhi, Art, Punjab, Painting, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Akali Nihang General

Akali Nihang General

Early Sikh military history is dominated by the independent Nihang military order, particularly for many famous military victories. Nihang means fearless and ferocious. Neh – Without, Sang – Fear combines to Nihang, the fearless one.



Battle of Chamkaur, Sahibzada Ajit Singh, Baba Ajit Singh, Chaar Sahibzade, Sikhi Art, Pictures of Punjab, Sikh Painting, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Battle of Chamkaur – Sahibzada Ajit Singh

Battle of Chamkaur – Sahibzada Ajit Singh ji

As the day grew old, the Khalsa forces were running out of soldiers. At this point, Guru Gobind Singh’s eldest son, Baba Ajit Singh, at the age of 18, volunteered to join his fellow Khalsa in battle.



Baba Deep Singh, Baba Deeep Singh ji Shaheed Defends Harmandir Sahib, Golden Temple, Amritsar, Sikhi Art Punjab Paintings, Sikh Warriors, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Art of Sikhism

Baba Deep Singh – Classic

Baba Deep Singh ji – Classic

Baba Deep Singh ji is remembered for his devotion to the Sikh religion, and his sacrifice for Shri Harimandir Sahib, commonly referred to as the Golden Temple or Harmandir Sahib.



Mai Bhago, Sikh Women, Sikh Warriors, Sikh Posters, Sikhi Art Punjab Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Mai Bhago

Mai Bhago ji

When Mai Bhago ji heard of this, she was distressed. She rode to their gathering, and made them realize their mistake. She set off along with them and some other Sikhs, to find the Guru.



Sacred Art in the Making

Guru Arjan Dev Spiritual Blossoming, Guru Arjun Dev, Martyrdom, History of Sikhs, art and culture of punjab, Punjabi Paintings, Sikhi Art, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Guru Arjun Dev ji – Spiritual Blossoming

Guru Arjun Dev ji – Spiritual Blossoming

This painting naturally came out as a result of reading Guru Arjun Dev ji’s bani and feeling the emotions expressed therein. I was moved to tears by it so that’s why I had to create this painting of Guru Sahib.



Sikh History Speedpaintings

Click here to receive a free speed painting print with your purchase.

A speed painting is an exercise where the artist uses quick but controlled brush strokes to create a work of art, under a limited amount of time usually 1-3 hours (though some of the recent ones are more like 5-7 hours). Speed paintings can be used to loosen up or even set down an idea for a bigger painting.
Bhai Baghel Singh, Sikh Warriors, Sikhi, Art, Punjab, Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Bhai Baghel Singh - Capturing the Red Fort (2013)

Bhai Baghel Singh ji – Capturing the Red Fort

This sketch Bhai Baghel Singh ji leading sikhs to the Red Fort. After capturing Delhi, Bhai Baghel Singh ji built gurudwaras in Delhi dedicated to the Gurus.



Bhai Ghanaiya, Bhai Kanhaiya, Sikhi Art Punjab, Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Bhai Ghanaiya feeds a Mughal in the midst of a Battle (2011)

Bhai Kanhaiya ji

Bhai Ghanaiya ji feeds a Mughal in the midst of a Battle?



Guru Gobind Singh ji, Vaisakhi, Panj Pyare, Sikhi Art, Punjab Art, Arts and Traditions of Punjab, Art of Sikhism, Sikh Gurus Paintings, Anandpur Sahib, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Vaisakhi – First Initiate (2011)

Vaisakhi – First Initiate

On the day of Vaisakhi, Guru Gobind Singh ji did khande di pahul a little differently. He called for his sikhs to give their heads while his sword glistened in the sun. The first five to give their heads were known as the Panj Pyarey.



Banda Singh Bahadur, Banda Singh, Gurbaksh Singh, To Victory, Sikh, Khalsa, Laadli Fauj, Sihind, Battle, Sikh Warriors, Sikhi Art, Punjab Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Banda Singh Bahadur - To Victory (2010)

Banda Singh ji Bahadur

This sketch shows Baba Banda Singh Bahadur, previously Guru Madhav Das, heading to battle along with sikh soldiers. Unlike Guru Gobind Singh ji, Banda Singh ji recruited many jatts into his army, and this lead to a snow-ball effect right into the city Sirhind.



Together We March, Sikh Warriors, Nihangs, Elephants, Marching Towards Battle, Sikhi, Art, Punjab Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Together We March (2010)

Together We March

Based on the British sketches of Nihangs marching to battle.



Hari Singh Nalwa, Sikh Warriors, Sikhi Art, Arts of the Punjab Kingdom, Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi, Ink, Colour

Hari Singh Nalwa (2009)

Hari Singh ji Nalwa

The sketch that lead to the creation of the famous painting of Hari Singh ji Nalwa.



Guru Gobind Singh ji, Machhiwara, Sikh Gurus, Sikhi, Art, Punjab Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Machhiwara (2009)

Machhiwara

The sketch that lead to the creation of the well-known painting of Guru Gobind Singh ji in Machhiwara.



Akali Phula Singh, Sikh Warriors, Sikh Paintings, Punjab Art, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Akali Phula Singh - SP (2009)

Akali Phula Singh ji

The sketch that lead to the creation of the painting of Akali Nihang General.



Guru Gobind Singh ji, Escape from Anandpur Punjab, Arts of the Punjab Region, Art of Sikh Gurus, Art of Sikhi, Punjabi Paintings, Bhagat Singh Bedi

Escape from Anandpur (2008)

Escape from Anandpur

Guru Gobind Singh ji escapes from the city of Anandpur under the Mughal pressure. Him and 40 of his sikhs come to rest in a haveli at Chamkaur, however the Mughals continue pursuing them and this results in the Battle of Chamkaur, which wipes out everyone except for Guru Gobind Singh ji, who escapes into the Machhiwara jungles.



Sikh History Sketchbook

Guru Tegh Bahadur, Tyag Mal, Hind di Chadar, Sikh Gurus Sketches, Sikhi Art and Drawings, Punjabi Pictures, Drawings and Sketches by Sikh Punjabi Artist Bhagat Singh Bedi, Ink, Colour

Guru Tegh Bahadur ji

Guru Tegh bahadur ji

Hind di chadar Shri Guru Tegh Bahadur ji was previously known as Tyag Mal. However upon displaying martial prowess on the battlefield, came to be known as Tegh Bahadur, at young age. Later he resigned to small house in Bakala, where he meditated until he was discovered by Makhan Shah, and took the Gurgaddi after Guru Hari krishan ji.




Guru Nanak Dev, Guru Nanak Young, Sikh Gurus Portrait, Sikhi, Art and History of Punjab, Drawings, Sketches Bhagat Singh Bedi

Young Guru Nanak Dev ji

Young Guru Nanak Dev ji

Gurus always said everyone follows faith blindly without understanding. So they tried to instill understanding in everyone. To the Gurus, hindus, muslims, christians, now sikhs, everybody was the same, they are all ignorant of God. That’s how the prophets also saw the people. Jesus said on the cross, “forgive them, Father, for they don’t know”. To the Gurus, no religion was a hurdle. It was ignorance of God that was the hurdle. That’s why the Gurus always focused on ignorance rather than religion.



Guru Harkrishan, Guru Hari Krishan, Guru Har krishan, son of Guru Har rai ji by Bhagat Singh, Sikh Gurus, Sikh Illustrations, Art and Drawings of Punjab, Drawings, Sketches Bhagat Singh Bedi

Guru Hari Krishan ji

Guru Hari Krishan ji

In 1661, Guru Hari Krishan ji received the gurgaddi from his father Guru Hari Rai ji, after his passing.
Guru Hari Krishan ji came to be known as the Bal Guru, child guru. At the age of 8 he passed away due to smallpox. Gurudwara Bala Sahib stands on the location of his cremation.

In this sketch, he is wearing the classic 17th century Dumalla, along with kalgi, chola and mala. On his cheeks, flows curls of hair. This is a typical depiction of Guru Hari Krishan ji and even young Guru Gobind Singh ji that is seen in the paintings of their times.



Guru Arjan Dev, Guru Arjun, Guru Arjun Dev, Bhai Gurdas, Bhai Gur Das, Adi Granth, Guru Granth Sahib, Sikh Gurus, Sikhi, Art, Punjab, Drawings, Sketches Bhagat Singh Bedi

Guru Arjun Dev ji with Bhai Gurdas ji

Guru Arjun Dev ji with Bhai Gur Das ji

In this sketch Guru Arjun Dev ji, with his scribe Bhai Gur Das ji, compiles the poems and teachings of various Indian mystics.
After the martyrdom of Guru Gobind Singh ji’s sons, Guru Sahib having no heir to the Gurgaddi passed the torch back to the granth that was compiled by his great grandfather, Guru Arjun Dev ji. From that moment on, this compilation of teachings came to be known as the Guru Granth Sahib.



Guru Nanak Dev ji, Guru Nanak, Bhai Mardana, sikh gurus, Sikhi, Art, Punjab, Drawings, Sketches Bhagat Singh Bedi

Guru Nanak Dev ji – Flow with the Hukam

Guru Nanak Dev ji – Flow with the Hukam

Guru Nanak Dev ji with Bhai Mardana ji and local villagers. In the spirit of my old painting of Guru Nanak Dev ji – Shabad Vichar

How can one realize the truth that all is impermanent?
By staying with the current of the eternal present moment one can recognize things for what they truly are.

What is the eternal present moment?
The eternal present moment cannot be stated, you can only be with it. But know that it is in the present moment in which things take form, in which living beings come to life, in which greatness is obtained, in which one becomes high or low, in which pleasure and pain is received. Everything is happening inside this eternal moment, there is nothing outside of it.



Baba Deep Singh, Sikh Warriors, Sikhi, Art, Punjab, Drawings, Sketches Bhagat Singh Bedi

Baba Deep Singh ji

Baba Deep Singh ji

Baba Deep Singh ji sacrificed his life Hari Mandir Sahib, along with about 500 men he had gathered to defend the temple from Afghani invaders.



More to come soon!

24 Responses to “Sikh History Paintings”

  1. Sarabjit Singh April 21, 2015 at 1:00 pm Permalink

    Its very useful information

  2. Gursehaj Singh June 22, 2015 at 7:40 am Permalink

    The almighty has blessed these true painters…..keep it up guyzz…looking forward for many more masterpieces..

  3. jag September 16, 2015 at 4:02 am Permalink

    Sukhi cuz of ur post. I learned something from prince

  4. Hardeep singh December 29, 2015 at 10:02 am Permalink

    Actually I don’t understand what is your motive to show these pictures. One side Sikhism are not believe in the Guru’s picture and you shown these picture Guru’s are very similar to a real men. I don’t know who is in picture but I am sure this is not my Guru’s.

    And how you know that Guru Nanak Dev G looking in young age like that.

    • Bhagat Bedi January 7, 2016 at 8:02 pm Permalink

      I am merely a vessel through which Waheguru is creating paintings. And the reason why I trust him, is because he is guiding me to knowledge.

      And this is knowledge that most Sikhs and Sikh painters are not aware of. A simple example of this knowledge is the dumalla style. No other artist knows how to paint a puratan dumalla that Guru Sahibs wore.
      I know what a puratan dumalla is and I know how Guru Sahib’s tied their dastaars. I am ignorant but I know only because Waheguru has shown me the way and he is getting me to paint these pictures the way he intends them to be.

      • dilpreet January 11, 2016 at 2:30 am Permalink

        prefect response. respect.

      • Harshdeep singh February 16, 2016 at 8:49 am Permalink

        Bhagat bedi ji sache patshah tuhaannu chaardikala ch rakhe……….

      • Bhai Surinder Singh Babbar January 14, 2017 at 4:00 pm Permalink

        That is Hunkaar talking and not you. And you are also so very wrong about the way the Khalsa wore the dhumala. Civilians men tied the dastaar the way you have painted but not the Khalsa, you should do more research on this topic, best way is to meet the elders of Nihang jathebandhis and talk to them. You are really doing great work, this is also parchaar, I also draw and paint but I give my work away for free.

        • Bhagat Bedi January 14, 2017 at 7:14 pm Permalink

          You are thinking of the Nihang’s Boonga style dastaar. It emerged much later during late 1700s, many decades after Guru Gobind Singh ji passed away in 1708.

          Guru Gobind Singh ji did not tie this style.

          The style of Dastaar that Guru Gobind Singh ji tied, while he was around in the 1600s, was much different from the Sikhs (including Nihangs) in 1780-1800s. This style I call the Puratan Dumalla. This is what I have painted in my portrait of Dashmesh Pita ji and then again in the painting of Banda Singh ji Bahadur.

          Dastaar styles have changed over time. New trends emerge, older trends die out – it is nature.

          The Dastaar that Guru Sahib tied, died out by the late 1800s. I am trying to bring it back. I figured out how to tie this style. You can see my Instagram to check it out – https://www.instagram.com/bhagatbedi/

        • Harinder Singh January 15, 2017 at 6:32 pm Permalink

          I must agree there is a lot of hunkaar in your post, if you feel waheguru has blessed you with knowledge that is great but to use it for personal gains of the magnitude you are commanding on here is ironic. Furthermore the clear endorsements of hindu deities is a strict conflict with fundamental sikh principles. If you care about the sangat then you should allow the sangat to volunteer how much they pay you for your reproductions not demand a fixed price in the hundreds upto thousands.
          No one knows what the greatest of great gurus looks like and to be honest we dont need to know, we need to follow their words and scriptures not the kalpana of artists.
          I notice you also endorse tattoos which again are anyi sikh as they require hair to be removed from the body, you have works of hanuman and shivji…lets recalibrate on the following ram rahim puran quran anekh kahe math ik na manyo….

          Your ability as an artist is fantastic use it to help people get back into sikhi not to delude them with your fantasies of what the gurus looked like and stop painting hindu mythological creatures like hanuman we do not accept these creatures as god god has no form no beginning and no end.

          • Bhagat Bedi January 16, 2017 at 6:57 pm Permalink

            I have ahankar that’s why I have attached myself firmly to Guru ji. That’s why I place my trust in Guru Sahib, to guide me towards the right decisions.

            Guru ji commanded me to make paintings of Sikh itihaas, Gurus and mythology, paintings of Gods. As he commands, I do. I am the vessel through which he fulfills his command.

            The sangat can always negotiate the prices and have been doing since I started painting. If you can’t pay what I have listed here, you can contact me and we can work out a price that works for you.

            Exactly, no one knows what our Gurus looked like, no one knows what our Warriors looked like. That’s the challenge that I face when I try to think about what they looked like. I need to know what they looked like. So I do my best to find out about Guru’s paintings from their time as well as their clothing and turbans of their time and I paint them to my best understanding.

            My paintings have helped millions of Sikhs to connect to Sikhi. They even helped you to think about the Gurus and their teachings as you were writing your comment.

  5. GURJANT SINGH January 1, 2016 at 5:53 am Permalink

    Vaisakhi – First Initiate (2011)
    in this pic the tie up of the dumala sahib of shri guru gobind singh ji was not like mughals they tie up this as the shown in the old painting
    othervise its okay i have just compalin about the dumala sahib

    • Bhagat Bedi January 7, 2016 at 7:55 pm Permalink

      Veerji most people don’t know this, however, the dumalla we wear today is different than the style Guru Gobind Singh ji wore.
      I looked at Guru Sahibs paintings that were painted during 1600s,1700s and 1800s and my painting of Vaisakhi and Dashmesh Pita, show the accurate style that Dasam Patshah wore.

  6. AP Singh January 8, 2016 at 11:36 am Permalink

    Beautiful Art of Sikh Gurus

  7. Supinderjit Kaur January 27, 2016 at 9:09 am Permalink

    Waheguru jii!! you are blessed with amazing talent!!!Beautiful art… speechless!!!

  8. Randy Johal May 13, 2016 at 2:52 pm Permalink

    You have a wonderful gift and I’m glad you are sharing it with us. Keep it up as I’m looking forward to seeing more…

  9. JASHAN January 22, 2017 at 7:06 pm Permalink

    There is so much negativity in responses. Stop judging. Everyone has the right to their opinion but to be so judgemental.its wrong. Instead STFU and appreciate what talent is bestowed upon this man he could have painted anything…naked women, or whatever but instead chosen to paint Sikhism. We were taught to treat with respect and instead we become egocentric. So many youngsters font go to the temple due to these politics. If we are to leave comments….instead leave ones staying how beautiful the paintings are. The peace in the eyes. The hues that sooth. You don’t like it…….don’t look at it or buy it. May Waheguru bring you all some peace.

  10. Sunpreet Singh January 28, 2017 at 1:32 pm Permalink

    Veer g beautiful art work #Chardikala
    Could you try to make a painting of Bhai sahab Baba Bidhi Chand Sheena Guru Ka seena ♡

  11. A Seeker and begger of Gurughar !! February 18, 2017 at 7:02 pm Permalink

    Wish I had an iota of blessings which you are enjoying being this vessel. I have 1 of your paintings in my house and every morning Guru Arjan Dev patshah thru your painting ask me how much of the real essence of Gurbani he is beautifully reciting to Bhai Gurdas ji I have understood and implemented in my life.

    Stay Magan (steadfast) on this path and bestest wishes !!

  12. karan khalsa March 5, 2017 at 11:42 pm Permalink

    bahut sohni art avirji

  13. Aimen Akhtar March 15, 2017 at 7:59 am Permalink

    Hello Bhagat Bedi! not much has been written about the Sikh paintings in literature, and so i want to do a research on Sikh paintings. Also i want to know the origins of Sikh paintings, their style etc. Any articles/books or other sources of information that u can suggest me pls?

  14. Gurbir kaur April 7, 2017 at 1:55 pm Permalink

    Bed I ji, keep up your good work. You will always find some one to criticise you no matter what you did! Just thank them.

  15. Satvinder Singh Sondh April 17, 2017 at 1:19 am Permalink

    Waheguru ji ka Khalsa
    Waheguru ji ki Fateh
    Awesome keep going ahead may guruji bless you. After having a look at these painting i felt like they are really in front of me.
    Thank you n take care

  16. Harjinder Boparai July 26, 2017 at 11:03 pm Permalink

    sir you have good talent but you have not make photo very clear. you have used a little of blue color in your paintings and it all over bhanwan color in your total paintings even everywhere in the paintings that is considered at present to be the color of r s s and modi regime an attack on sikhism through badals. in a painting you have shown back of a dhaal which is clearly showing the ganesh mouth the two eyes and a sund in a very artistic way in a painting you have shown bhai ghaniaa ji serving water to a fallen sikh and there is a bhangwan bad z on his turban and a kalgi that is not true true image of a sikh it is only weard by the guru himself and selected prominent sikhs. so there seems reason to use the bhangwan in your paintings. singh sahib try go through the paintings of bhai sahib bhai sobha singh, bhai jarnail singh ji and great painters. your photos/painting do show any jalal over the faces of gurus as well as othe sikh generals nothing is there in the paintings to attract sikhs to buy your painting. do not use bhangwan color and involve any hindu elements if you want to inspire sikhs to buy your paintings. you have the ability and great talent required for this art. to get the price of your paintings is your right because you are doing very hard job. i don’t ask you sell them free as no sikh in world i have seen or heard to do this or other job complimentary for the sikhism. so do very good job and earn very good by selling your art. you are not defrauding any body by selling this. god bless you ji.

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