Kabir on who is ‘Raam’

ਕਬੀਰ ਰਾਮ ਕਹਨ ਮਹਿ ਭੇਦੁ ਹੈ ਤਾ ਮਹਿ ਏਕੁ ਬਿਚਾਰੁ ॥
Kabīr rām kahan mėh bẖeḏ hai ṯā mėh ek bicẖār.
Kabeer, it does make a difference, how you chant the Lord's Name, 'Raam'. This is something to consider.

ਸੋਈ ਰਾਮੁ ਸਭੈ ਕਹਹਿ ਸੋਈ ਕਉਤਕਹਾਰ ॥੧੯੦॥
Soī rām sabẖai kahėh soī kauṯakhār. ||190||
Everyone uses the same word for the one who made miracles (the son of Dasrath) ||190||

ਕਬੀਰ ਰਾਮੈ ਰਾਮ ਕਹੁ ਕਹਿਬੇ ਮਾਹਿ ਬਿਬੇਕ ॥
Kabīr rāmai rām kaho kahibe māhi bibek.
Kabeer, use the word 'Raam', only to speak of the All-pervading Lord. You must make that distinction.

ਏਕੁ ਅਨੇਕਹਿ ਮਿਲਿ ਗਇਆ ਏਕ ਸਮਾਨਾ ਏਕ ॥੧੯੧॥
Ėk anekėh mil gaiā ek samānā ek. ||191||
One 'Raam' is pervading everywhere, while the other is contained only in himself. ||191||

Also read about the true meaning of Raghunath - where I discuss what I think about when I sing about Raam/Raghunath. 

The glimpse of Raam - A story

Ram Das was a devoted young man who wished to see God. Desperately seeking a miracle, he turned to Kabir, confident that Kabir could help him. With tears in his eyes, Ram Das asked Kabir for this blessing and Kabir humbled himself before his request, noting that he would need time to make the necessary preparations.

The next day, Ram Das sold all his worldly possessions and procured an abundance of rice, flour, sugar, butter, and milk.  He invited many saints from all over to join in a great feast, intended to usher in the appearance of God. As the invitees prayed fervently, Ram Das remained in deep meditation, eagerly awaiting his chance to experience the divine.

As time wore on, people grew hungry and impatient. Ram Das persevered, hoping that his faith would pay off, but tension built as the expected time for God’s appearance came and passed. Just when things could not feel any more bleak, a buffalo rampaged through the kitchen, destroying everything, including the feast. Everyone started beating the buffalo with a stick and the buffalo got injured badly. 

Everyone was also furious with the saint and with Ram Das. They ran after the animal, but were suddenly stopped in their tracks by a stunning sight: Kabir was hugging the buffalo and crying genuine tears of repentance. Kabir had realized that God was within the buffalo. 

Becoming indignant is easy, so too is feeling overcome with godliness in a transformative moment, and the group hung their heads in shame. The veil of distinction between viewer and viewed lifted, replaced with a realization that they were all united in a singular consciousness.

In essence, they all fleetingly captured the essence of darshan, uniting their individual consciousness with the Universal Self.