Four books celebrating the magic of the myths told
There is something clearly fascinating about the book that follows the anachronistic literary story. It puts people associated with a particular point in history at the wrong time. These stories are outdated and I want to know how the characters react, think or just… live.
Author Trisha Das has thought of this as well, and in her latest book, Mr. Kuru, Following Miss Draupadi Kuru, Das gives him a bad imagination Pandava And how they react to modern life in Delhi.
The route is easy – PandavaCompletely tired of the immortal life in heaven, descend to Earth and experience 30 days of mortal life. At first there is obvious confusion when brothers Yudhishthir, Bhima, Arjuna, Nakula and Sahadeva find themselves questioning the core of their beliefs.
Yudhishthir struggles with an increasingly intolerant society, and Arjuna primarily engages in the sport of cricket. Bhima is dedicated to serving in the culinary world, but the twins Nacle and Sahadeva struggle to discover if they can exist outside of Ampersand’s identity.
It is not necessary to read the previous book to enjoy reading this book. The author provides enough callbacks in the book for you to catch up on the boiling issues between the characters. Das seamlessly weaves issues affecting modern life into Pandava’s struggle, giving the fiction the perfect depth of reality to sympathize with their “fish out of the water” experience.
Written in simple words, a plot that the potters will soon follow, Mr. Kuru A naughty appetizer.
If you like it or are drawn to the plot, here are three more mythological tales you should read.
1. Ramayan 3392AD By Shamik Dasgupta
Ramayan 3392AD Seamlessly merge myth and dystopian science fiction to create classic epics Ramayana A modern touch that is both imagination and ingenuity. Set in 3392 AD and devastated by many years of nuclear warfare, the Kingdom of Almagal is the only beacon of humanity in a world ruled by Ravana, the demon king of Naruk. When Almagal’s attack is imminent, the leader heads to Prince Rama and Prince Lakshman to save the kingdom, and Sita, a messiah who does not yet understand his power, wins the battle between good and evil. This may be the key to.
2. Osamu Tezuka Buddha
Osamu Tezuka’s Buddha Series is an irreverent reimagining of Siddhartha’s life and times when Siddhartha began his journey as an aristocratic prince to an ascetic and finally to the enlightened Shakyamuni Buddha. is. Tezuka’s mastery of manga is well known, and his understanding of the Buddha and Buddhist knowledge turns into a visual explosion of joy, captivating imagery, and obvious humor. He skillfully uses the experiences and events of the book to explain the philosophical message of Buddhism. It’s a refreshing and welcoming way.
3. The City of Brass by SA Chakra Volty
Aladdin’s beloved folk tale of Thousand and one Night The collection of Middle Eastern folk tales is fantastically told in this award-winning book by Chakra Volti. The basics remain the same – Aladdin is now Nari. Nari is a 12 year old girl who uses magical illusions to cheat the wealth of the Ottoman aristocrats. In one of the planes, when she accidentally summons the powerful Dali gin, she opens a portal to a world where she discovers a whole new world of magic. surely It’s true and the results are long lasting.