This study was carried out to establish the construct, convergent and predictive validity of Hindi translation of Meta-emotions Scale in Hindi speaking Indian cultural context. For the purpose 16 to 78 years old 1324 men and women participants with High School education from Chowk and adjoining areas of Varanasi city of Uttar Pradesh, India, completed the Hindi version of 28-items Meta-emotions Scale (MES). Factor analysis (principal components) on Hindi version of MES (MES-H) by applying Varimex rotation method with the loading equal to or more than 0.400, Eigen value equal to 1.00, and Scree plot suggested two to three factors, and finally, confirmatory factor analysis by AMO Sindicated a two factor model with an acceptable goodness of model fit on 19 items. The content of 10 items of the first factor and 9 items of second factor yielded two behavioral components, i.e., Positive Meta-emotions and Negative Meta-emotions. The psychometric properties of the MESH demonstrated good internal consistency with acceptable reliability, construct and convergent validity. The gender and age differences analyses also indicated that women manifested significantly higher positive meta-emotions and negative meta-emotions in comparison to men, and older as compared to younger participants demonstrated significantly high levels of positive meta-emotions indicating good predictive validity. These findings indicated that the MES-Hindi may be considered as a reliable and valid measurement of meta-emotions in Hindi speaking Indian cultural context. Keywords: positive meta-emotions, negative meta-emotions, meta-emotions, MES-Hindi Meta-emotions are considered secondary emotions that occur in reaction/response to other primary emotions (Jager & Banninger-Huber, 2015; Jager & Bartsch, 2006; Mendonca, 2013). The concept of meta-emotion was coined by Gottman, Katz, and Hooven (1997) to refer to "parents' emotions and beliefs regarding their own emotions and their children's emotions" while Beer and Moneta (2010) and Ferrari and Koyama (2002) define meta-emotions as "a set of beliefs about primary emotional processes". On the other hand, Jager and Bartsch (2006) said that "emotions can be directed at emotions, and such higher order emotions are meta-emotions". Bartsch (2008, 2010) conceptualizes meta-emotions as evaluative cognitions and emotions about one's primary emotions. According to Hofer and Wirth (2012), evaluative appraisal of one' primary emotions generate meta-emotions. Meta-emotions interplay between three different facets-meta-emotional experiences meta-emotional knowledge and meta-emotional strategies. Meta-emotional experiences are described as a meta-level experience in ongoing emotional experience (e.g., 'I like this feeling') (Bartsch et al., 2010). Meta-emotional knowledge refers to persons' declarative knowledge of emotions of own and others, and general knowledge about situational and behavioral factors that may have significant impact upon a person's emotions. Meta-emotional strategies deal with the control/regulatory function of meta-emotions, second, meta-emotional knowledge refers to people's declarative knowledge of one's own and others' emotions, general knowledge about situational and behavioral factors that may influence a person's emotions (e.g.,'I repeatedly get angry about my emotional reactions') (Mitmansgruber et al., 2009). Bartsch et al. (2008) hypothesized that meta-emotion may have a function in those types of emotional self-regulation that try to change the emotion itself. The sub-facets of Meta-Emotion Scale (Mitmansgruber et al., 2009) like'thought control' and 'suppression'are examples of this form of meta-emotions. These all three aspect of meta-emotions can be seen as analogousto the facets of metacognitions, i.e., metacognitive experiences, metacognitive knowledge and metacognitive strategies.