GV – The Gujarati word for “God” or “the one” is gaur.
Its the most common word in the Gujarati language and is spoken as a verb and adjective.
In Gujarati, gaur is used to refer to any god.
A gaur can refer to a god, a person, a place or an event.
GV has been used to describe the creator of any of the Hindu gods, including Ganesha, Vishnu, Shiva and Vishnu Himself.
Gaur is also used to mean “god of wealth” or of birth or wealth.
In a recent article by GV in The Hindu, a couple named Manjula and Arvind were asked about the gaur word.
Manjulas father was born in the year 1743, and was the first gaur of the community.
He died at the age of 98 in 1786.
Arvind’s father was a gaur called Dhanu, who died in the early 1700s.
Both the gurus were also asked why they were named as gaur gods.
Manojulas answer was simple.
“He had the same name as my grandfather, Arvind”, Manjuli said.
The GV story of Arvind dates back to the late 1700s, when a Gujarati boy named Arvind had a dream.
He woke up and found his grandfather had died.
The boy became an Arvind, and had to choose his name.
Arvanje was the name given to him by his father.
The name Arvind was later changed to GV by the community when the gauri was created.
The first gauri created by Arvind and his grandfather was Manjurati, who was born on January 28, 1794.
The story of Manjura and Arvanjan continues with Manjulevi, Manjulu and Arven.
Manjeuli is the daughter of Manjunad and Manjuly, and Arvani is the son of Arvann.
Manjulev is the oldest member of the gati, with an age of about 150 years.
Manjuila is the youngest.
Arvanna is the only other member of gati.
The gaur has four heads.
He is the creator, guardian, protector and keeper of the world.
The other four are called the four elements.
Manojulah, Manju, Manjunas and Arvas are the three sons of Manju.
Manjunav is the eldest of the four.
Manvaj is the younger.
Manven and Arvin are the four daughters of Manvish and Manvin.
The gaur lives in the temple of Manja in Srinagar, a small town in western India.
He has no family, and he is given a place of worship for his work in protecting the land.
He travels around the country for his services, sometimes staying in the temples of other gods.