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Amar Chitra Katha - Vol 8  (Set of 4 HINDI Illustrated Books)
Amar Chitra Katha - Vol 8 (Set of 4 HINDI Illustrated Books)

Amar Chitra Katha - Vol 8 (Set of 4 HINDI Illustrated Books)

by A Collection

Your Price: $12.50
In Stock.

Product ID:22155

Language

Hindi

Publisher

India Book House

ISBN

8175084839 - Year: 2007 - Pages: 125

Binding

Paperback

A Collection
Shipping Note: This item usually arrives at your doorstep in 10-15 days

Author: A Collection
Translator(s)/ Edito: Anant Pai
Publisher: India Book House
Year: 2007
Language: Hindi
Pages: 125
ISBN/UPC (if available): 8175084839

Description

This set of comic books in Hindi includes 4 titles:
1. Nayepria Birbal
2. Vidwan Pandit
3. Chatur Birbal
4. Samajhdar Birbal


1. Nayepria Birbal:
The wit and wisdom of Birbal had endeared him not only to Akbar, but also to a vast majority of the subjects of the Mughal empire. He had the rare distinction of achieving immense popularity during his lifetime, next only to that of Akbar. He was a good administrator, a good soldier and perhaps what pleased Akbar the most – a good jester. Less known is the fact that he was also a good poet. He wrote under the pen name Brahma and a collection of his poems is preserved in the Bharatpur Museum.Though popularly known as Birbal, his real name was Maheshdas. It is believed that he belonged to a poor Brahmin family of Trivikrampur (now known as Tikawanpur), on the banks of the river Yamuna. It was only by virtue of his sharp intellect that he rose to be a minister in the court of Akbar. His phenomenal success made many courtiers jealous and if popular accounts are to be believed, they were ever busy plotting against him. According to legend, even his death, while he was on an expedition to Afghanistan at as the head of a large military force, was due to treachery. Though he was killed in battle, the expedition was successful and subdued the turbulent province.Akbar was so deeply moved when he heard the news of Birbal’s death he burst forth into a couplet and lamented, “Birbal, you never hurt the helpless. You always gave them whatever you had. I am helpless now and yet you have left nothing for me.”Akbar had found in Birbal a true friend and sympathiser. Of the handful of followers of the Din-e-Elahi, the new faith preached by Akbar, there was only one Hindu – Birbal.


2. Vidwan Pandit:
Sri Ramakrishna Paramahansa needs no introduction. Of him, Mahatma Gandhi has said, “The life of Sri Ramakrishna is a life of religion in practice. His life enables us to see God face to face.”Sri Ramakrishna’s teachings were as simple as his life and were often illustrated with stories. He stirs our hearts with his tales about faith even as he makes us laugh gently at the weaknesses and follies of men.


3. Chatur Birbal:
The wit and wisdom of Birbal had endeared him not only to Akbar, but also to a vast majority of the subjects of the Mughal empire. He had the rare distinction of achieving immense popularity during his lifetime, next only to that of Akbar. He was a good administrator, a good soldier and, perhaps what pleased Akbar the most, a good jester. Less known is the fact that he was also a good poet. He wrote under the pen-name, Brahma and a collection of his poems is preserved in the Bharatpur museum.

Though popularly known as Birbal, his real name was Maheshdas. It is believed that he belonged to a poor Brahmin family of Trivikrampur, (now known as Tikawanpur), on the bank of the River Yamuna. It was only by virtue of his sharp intellect that the rose to be a minister at the court of Akbar. His phenomenal success made many courtiers jealous of him and if the popular accounts are to be believed, they were ever busy plotting against him. According to the popular legend even his death, while he was on an expedition to Afghanistan at the head of a large military force, was due to treachery. Though he was killed in the battle, the expedition was successful and subdued the turbulent province.

Akbar had found in Birbal a true friend and sympathizer. Of the handful of followers of the Din-e-Elahi, the new faith preached by Akbar, there was only one Hindu-Birbal.



4. Samajhdar Birbal:
The wit and wisdom of Birbal had endeared him not only to Akbar, but also to a vast majority of the subjects of the Mughal empire. He had the rare distinction of achieving immense popularity during his lifetime, next only to that of Akbar. He was a good administrator, a good soldier and perhaps what pleased Akbar the most – a good jester. Less known is the fact that he was also a good poet. He wrote under the pen name Brahma and a collection of his poems is preserved in the Bharatpur Museum.Though popularly known as Birbal, his real name was Maheshdas. It is believed that he belonged to a poor Brahmin family of Trivikrampur (now known as Tikawanpur), on the banks of the river Yamuna. It was only by virtue of his sharp intellect that he rose to be a minister in the court of Akbar. His phenomenal success made many courtiers jealous and if popular accounts are to be believed, they were ever busy plotting against him. According to legend, even his death, while he was on an expedition to Afghanistan at as the head of a large military force, was due to treachery. Though he was killed in battle, the expedition was successful and subdued the turbulent province.Akbar was so deeply moved when he heard the news of Birbal’s death he burst forth into a couplet and lamented, “Birbal, you never hurt the helpless. You always gave them whatever you had. I am helpless now and yet you have left nothing for me.”Akbar had found in Birbal a true friend and sympathiser. Of the handful of followers of the Din-e-Elahi, the new faith preached by Akbar, there was only one Hindu – Birbal.

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