Format: Kindle Edition; File Size: KB; Print Length: pages; Publisher: Diamond Publications (30 June ); Sold by: site Asia-Pacific Holdings. Jaya Mahabharat Sachitra Rasaswad (Marathi Edition) eBook: Devdutt Pattanaik: riastanufulthep.ga: Kindle Store. Mahabharat (Marathi Edition) - Kindle edition by Madhav Kanitkar. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like.
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Mahabharata download PDF E-book of the Indian Hindu Epic. Mahabharata is years old. Hindi, Marathi or Kannada versions coming. Results 1 - 25 of Mahabharat Katha In Marathi Pdf is a fairly standard note-taking app Pdf Of Mahabharat In Marathi ebook Magazines Manual Database. Free Marathi ebooks and Marathi books online. मराठी ई-पुस्तके वाचा आणि डाउनलोड करा.
The book is written from the POV of six characters. Karna opens and takes us closer to the end of his story, interspersed with chapters by Kunti his mother , Duryodhana his best friend , Vrishali his wife , Shon his younger foster brother and a grand ending by the Lord, Sri Krishna himself. Apart from indulging the semi-autobiography of a fictional figure, Sawant touches on one of the biggest realities of human society, one that has not changed since time immemorial.
Even though the protagonist is really the son of the Sun-God himself and as radiant as him, the fact that he was fostered in the hut of a poor charioteer strikes out everything right he ever did in his life. Sawant also takes a few liberties with the original, but the changes he makes only make the story more realistic. The characters of Vrishali and Shon for example, are given such appropriate voices, that you are left wondering whether Sawant had the fortune of stumbling upon some long lost letters written by them.
One revelation on her part would have brought back his lost glory and honour, although it is commonly believed that the war would have happened anyway. Some day! Despite the atrocities heaped upon him throughout his life, Karna grew to be an invincible warrior , a gentle and fair ruler of Anga after Duryodhana bestowed the title upon him , a loving husband, an indulgent brother, a loyal friend and above all the epitome of generosity.
So generous, that when a poor brahmin comes begging even as he lays dying, he breaks his golden teeth to give them away as alms!
While you commend Karna for being a rebel and not succumbing to the unfair norms of the society, you hit upon the obvious flaw in the hero. His egotism. And if that shame, and the resultant blind loyalty to his lone supporter, Duryodhana was the result of his downfall. The Mahabharata is an epic more complex than anyone can ever imagine. Such is the vigor not only of his hug, but also of the anger that burns inside him.
Later, when Yudhisthira bends to touch the feet of Dhritaraashtra's Queen, Gandhari, her partially covered vision falls but on his fingernails, which smoulder and turn black.
The mother's anger also is very profound and literally burning. Another insight into the cussed pervasiveness and perseverance of anger has been cited by Shamsundar On one such occasion, he enunciates ten principles that he wants the pupils to learn. The next day, when the Guru asks the students what they have learnt, all but Yudhishthira parrot out the enunciated principles.
When the latter is asked, he states that he has learnt the first principle, but is not yet thorough with the second. Dronaacharya, less than exemplary himself in the control of anger, is enraged and begins to thrash the eldest Pandava. The prince takes the thrashing in a composed fashion. Seeing him so composed, Dronaachaarya suddenly realizes that something may be amiss. The first principle I taught him was to always be truthful; the second was to control one's temper…!
I haven't really mastered the second at all. But the first I am evincing even now. Just now as you were beating me, my ire was ignited and I have really struggled to keep it under control. With two students he loses it; on each occasion because he feels cheated by a pretender pupil: Karna as well as Ekalavya. His son, the self same Ashwatthaamaa, then is so enraged he practically wipes out all direct progeny of the Pandavas. This earns him a curse of an imperishable life of restless wandering.
In the third chapter of the Mahaabhaarata, the Vana parva, Yudhishthira is taunted by his Queen Draupadi. Draupadi's wrath at the lustful, lewd advances and innuendos of the Kauravas has become proverbial. She urges him to take revenge on the evil Duryodhana, who has schemed against the righteous Pandavas and repeatedly personally humiliated her.
In response, Yudhishthira delivers a treatise in speech to her on the value of forgiveness as opposed to the dangers that anger can engender.
For conquest of anger cannot but lead to prosperity and giving way to anger allows it to heap on you adversity. Destructive is anger to every living creature and so makes a sinner of man. It is known that anger invites premature death.
Knowing these dangers, the wise strive to gain control over anger. Forestalling wrath and not reacting to an angry man is like a physic against fear and one who manages such control, is like a physician to both, himself and the angry man.
And in respect of one who thus deliberately throws away his life, there are no regions hereafter to gain. Therefore, it has been said that a weak man should always suppress his wrath. And the wise man also who though persecuted, suffers not his wrath to be roused, enjoyeth in the other world, having passed his persecutor over in indifference. It is for this reason has it been said that a wise man, whether strong or weak, should ever forgive his persecutor even when the latter is in the straits.
It is for this that the virtuous applaud them that have conquered their wrath. Indeed, it is the opinion of the virtuous that the honest and forgiving man is ever victorious…. They that are regarded by the learned of foresight, as possessed of true force of character, are certainly those who are wrathful in outward show only. Men of learning and of true insight call him to be possessed of force of character who by his wisdom can suppress his risen wrath.
The man that is overwhelmed with wrath acquires not with ease generosity, dignity, courage, skill and other attributes belonging to real force of character. The one who forsakes ire, becomes a true possessor of zest; one who is enslaved to anger possesses but a mockery of energy; that too which fails him in the hour of need. The well behaved must learn to banish anger. Even one who has abandoned the excellent virtues of his own order, it is certain, indulges in wrath.