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About Hindi Language

Hindi spoken by almost 500 million people over the world, the third most spoken language. It's the official language of India, the country with the second largest population in the world.

Hindi language has its roots in the classical Sanskrit language. The language acquired its current form over many centuries, and numerous dialectical variations still exist. Like Sanskrit, Hindi is written in the Dev Nagari script, which is common to several other Indian languages as well. Much of the vocabulary of Hindi comes from Sanskrit, though Hindi also has a special relationship with Urdu. Their grammar and much of their vocabulary are virtually identical. Linguists think of Hindi and Urdu as the same language, the difference being that Hindi is written in Devanagari and draws vocabulary from Sanskrit, while Urdu is written in Persian script and draws on Persian and Arabic. The development of Hindi into a national language had its beginnings in the colonial period, when the British began to cultivate it as a standard among government officials. Later it was used for literary purposes and has since become the vehicle for some excellent prose and poetry.

After independence of India, the Government of India worked on standardizing Hindi and the following changes took place:

Standardization of Hindi grammar: In 1954, the Government of India set up a Committee for preparing a grammar of Hindi.

The committee's report was later released as "A Basic Grammar of Modern Hindi" in 1958. Hindi became the official language of India on January 26, 1965, although English and 21 other languages are recognized as official languages by the Constitution of India.

About Hindi Literature

Hindi is a direct descendant of Sanskrit through Prakrit and Apabhramsha. It has been influenced and enriched by Dravidian, Turkish, Farsi, Arabic, Portuguese and English. It is a very expressive language. In poetry and songs, it can convey emotions using simple and gentle words. It can also be used for exact and rational reasoning.

The Hindi literary tradition is primarily one of verse and is also essentially oral. Prose was a late-comer to the Hindi literary scene, and the first work of prose in Hindi is generally agreed upon as being the fantasy novel Chandrakanta written by Devaki Nandan Khatri. The earliest works were composed to be sung or recited and were so transmitted for many generations before being written down. As a result, the earliest records of a text may be later by several centuries than the conjectured date of its composition.
The Medieval period (Bhakti Kaal)

Hindi literature may be traced back to medieval times when poets composed in dialects such as Brij-Bhasha and Avadhi. The medieval Hindi literature is marked by the influence of Bhakti movement and composition of long, epic poems. Avadhi and Braj were the dialects in which literature was developed. Bhakti poetry had two schools - the Nirguna school (the believers of a formless God or an abstract name) and the Saguna school (the believers of a God with attributes and worshippers of Vishnu's incarnations).

Ritikavya Kaal

In Ritikavya or Ritismagra Kavya period, the erotic element became pre-dominant in the Hindi literature.

 Modern Period of Hindi literature (after 1800 AD)

Due to Maratha, British and Afghan influences, the Hindi of Central India was affected. Avadhi and Braj had lost their prestige as the language of the learned. Khari dialect became the chief literary language. Some mediocre literature was produced during early 18th century. Some examples are Chand Chhand Varnan Ki Mahima by Gangabhatt, Yogavashishtha by Ramprasad Niranjani, Gora-Badal ki katha by Jatmal, Mandovar ka varnan by Anonymous, a translation of Ravishenacharya's Jain Padmapuran by Daulatram (dated 1824).

 In 1857, East India Company established Fort William College at Calcutta. The College President John Gill Christ hired professors to write books in Hindi and Urdu. Some of these books were Premsagarby Lalloolal, Naasiketopaakhyan by Sadal Mishra, Sukhsagar by Sadasukhlal of Delhi and Rani Ketaki ki kahani by Munshi Inshallah Khan.

By this time, Hindustani had become the general public's language. To distinguish themselves from the general masses, the learned Muslims used to write in Urdu (infested with Persian and Arabic vocabulary), while Khadiboli became prominent among educated Hindus. Khadiboli with heavily Sanskritized vocabulary or Sahityik Hindi (Literary Hindi) was popularized by the writings of Swami Dayanand Saraswati, Bhartendu Harishchandra and others. Bhartendu Harishchandra preferred Braj dialect for poetry, but for prose, he deliberately used Khadiboli. Other important writers of this period are Mahavir Prasad Dwivedi, Maithili Sharan Gupt, R N Tripathi and Gopala Sharan Sinha. The rising numbers of newspapers and magazines made Khadiboli popular among the educated people.

The person who brought realism in the Hindi literature was Munshi Premchand, who is considered as the most revered figure in the world of Hindi fiction and progressive movement. Before Premchand, the Hindi literature revolved around fairy or magical tales, entertaining stories and religious themes. Premchand's novels have been translated into many other languages.

Jainendra Kumar, Phaneshwar Nath Renu and Ajenya (Satchidananda Vatsyayan) are the other popular figures of this time. Jainendra Kumar explored the human psyche in novels like Sunita and Tyagapatra. Renu's Maila Aanchal is one of the major works of this period. Ajneya bought experimentalism (prayogvaad) in the Hindi literature. His most famous novel is Shekhar Ek Jivani (1941).
Chhayavaadi Movement

In 20th century, Hindi literature saw a romantic upsurge. This is known as Chhayavaad and the literary figures belonging to this school are known as Chhayavaadi. Jaishankar Prasad, Sumitranandan Pant, Suryakant Tripathi 'Nirala' and Mahadevi Varma are the major Chhayavaadi poets.

 'ग्लोबल हिंदी  फाउंडेशन, सिंगापुर', पहली बार दिल्ली में हिंदी भाषा के ऊपर (Hindi Enriched Personality - HEP) थीम के अंतर्गत एक शिखर सम्मेलन का आयोजन करने जा रहा है | इस सम्मेलन का आयोजन  दिल्ली  में किया जा रहा है और हम चाहते हैं कि आप इस सम्मेलन में शामिल होकर हमें अनुग्रहित करने की कृपा करें |

इस एक दिवशीय सम्मेलन में विशिष्ट कॉर्पोरेट लीडर्स  हिंदी भाषा में अपने विचारों को साझा करेंगे साथ ही भाषा के महत्त्व और हालात को लेकर भी विशिष्ट चचार्ओं का आदान प्रदान होगा | 'Hindi Enriched Personality - HEP का समापन रात्रिभोज के साथ 'ग्लोबल हिंदी प्रेरणा पुरस्कार' के विजेता के नाम के अनाउंसमेंट के साथ किया जाएगा | ये विजेता'अंतराष्ट्रीय हिंदी प्रेरणा पुरस्कार' कायर्क्रम में सिंगापुर में भारत का प्रतिनिधित्व करेगा | हमारा अनुरोध है कि आप इस सम्मेलन में विशिष्ट अतिथि के रूप में आकर हमें अपना मार्गदर्शन और सहयोग प्रदान करने की कृपा करें |

'प्रेरणा पुरस्कार' अपनी तरह का पहला अनूठा और विशेष कायर्क्रम है जो हमारी समृद्ध, साहित्यिक, सांस्कृतिक और विशिष्ट विरासत के बारे में देश और  में जागरूकता फैलाने का काम कर रहा है | 'प्रेरणा पुरस्कार' लेखकों, कवियों, वक्ताओं और ऐसी तमाम प्रतिभाओं को अपनी भाषा, साहित्य और संस्कृति से जुड़ने का एक  मंच प्रदान करता है और प्रतिभागियों और दर्शकों को एक श्रंखला में पिरोता है |

प्रेरणा पुरस्कार 2014 से सफलतापूवर्क आयोजित हो रहा है और उन तमाम भाषा प्रेमियों और कला प्रेमियों को एक कड़ी में जोड़ने और सम्मािनत करने का काम कर रहा है | ये हमारी एक कोशिश है जिसके तहत हम भाषाओँ के पुनर्जीवन और उनके विस्तार और प्रचार को एक मिशन के रूप में लोगों के बीच ले जाने का काम कर रहे हैं | सिंगापुर के सरकार इसमें हमें लगातार प्रोत्साहित करती रही है और अब हम भारत सरकार से भी उसी सहयोग और प्रोत्साहन की उम्मीद रखते हैं |

हमारे इस कायर्क्रम में आपकी उपस्थित ना सिर्फ हमारे इस मिशन को बल्कि हमारे प्रतिभागियों को भी प्रोत्साहन देगी | कृप्या हमारा निवेदन स्वीकार करें और हमें अपना सहयोग प्रदान करने की कृपा करें |

World Wide Overseas Indians – 2,19,09,875 according to Overseas Ministry Of India as on May, 2012


Global  community  for building  ......Hindi Language & Literature

Membership of the  Global Hindi Foundation  will allow you to enjoy its social, educational and cultural programmes; to come to GHO events in Singapore and around the world, to meet the people whose horizons we work to broaden and to enjoy the company of contemporary Indian literary personalities from around the globe.

This is run & managed by Global Hindi Foundation Pte.Ltd ,a social enterprise  headquartered in Singapore for making Hindi Globally  liked and recognized .

What does membership entitle you to?

Professional  - Authors, Poets, Actors ( Entitles for special discounts for International events)
Patrons - Special Mention in our Annual Prerna Awards 

General Students & Adult - 10%- 25% Discounted Participation in regular activities & workshops for Poetry, Public Speaking , Dramatics etc.

Members' rates at local, national and international GHF  events. GHF Members can participate free in any one category of Prerna Awards, Singapore 

The opportunity to attend the annual award presentation, where you can meet like-minded members and hear about the activities of the GHF.

Enjoy the members' facilities at Partner organisations.( In Progress)

Priority to show your support for the GHF through the purchase of merchandise & books from partners at special discount  .

Student        $50 /Year  I   Adult            $100 /Year I   Professional      $50/month  I Patron $1000 / Year

Corporate    $ 1000/Year (Upon Request, Contact Us )

Registration is confirmed upon Payment received and acknowledged by us via email.If you have made payment and don't receive acknowledgement within 3 days please contact us with transaction details.