The Hanuman Chalisa (factually forty chaupais on Hanuman) is a traditional devotional Hindu chant (stotra) tended to Hanuman. Hanuman chalisa is conventionally accepted to have been composed by Tulsidas in the Awadhi language, and its preeminent transcript spaced out from the Ramcharitmanas. The utterance of "chalisa" is resulted from "chalis", which implies "40" in Hindi, as the Hanuman Chalisa has 40 verses apart from the couplets at the start and closing stages.
Hanuman is a mighty monkey like humanoid deity one amongst the popular gods who is an ardent devotee of Lord Rama, and one of the focal characters in the Sanskrit epic Ramayana. The traditional tales progressively eulogies the forces of Hanuman, and he is acknowledged by numerous people to be an avatar of the god Shiva. The characteristics of Hanuman – his quality, valor, shrewdness and abstinence, commitment to Rama as well as the several names by which Lord Hanuman was recognized are definite in the Hanuman Chalisa. There are a greater number of shrines dedicated to Hanuman compared to any viable divinity in India, and the recital of the Hanuman Chalisa has been a regular devout practice.