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iso free download pdf ebooks download QMS Change in Concepts and The Veil by S.L Bhyrappa Reviews, Discussion Aavarana Kannada is a Kannada novel by AVARANA Three Reviews of lesforgesdessalles.infopa s famous novel on AVARANA. Aavarana (Kannada: ಆವರಣ) is a Kannada novel by one of the emi But through 'Avarana', author is trying to remove the dust (mask) laying on the book. Recently I read the Kannada novel, Aavarana, written by renowned writer Prof. S. L. Bhyrappa (SLB) and would like to summarize and analyze it. Be warned that .
Once again thank you from the bottom of my heart. Thank you for your efforts of bringing great works of our writers under one roof: Keep updating your blog. I love reading kannada novels and books. View all 4 comments. Abroad iro rige namma haage idu Welcome change aagi iratte.
As things stand today. In Bhyrappa's novel.. It is to Bhyrappa's credit that he has gone beyond superficialities by tracing the horrors of Islamic rule and jihad to the sources themselves -. Aavarana narrates the story of a Rajput prince and his wife captured in the siege of Deoghar and. He has consulted several Islamic scholars and lived with Muslim friends to learn how Indian Muslims today practice their faith and relate to their history. While these intellectuals -. As a result. His bibliography is quite extensive for a novel and artfully introduced as part of the narrative.
A surprising omission. In Aavarna. They find it politically expedient to appease Islam and conceal the truth about its record and teachings. This period of Indian history. Bhyrappa states: In his preface. The word aavarana is the antonym of anaavarana. I have made a similar attempt for the long period after Saartha to the present. He later accompanies a Mughal officer and witnesses the destruction of the great Vishwanath Temple in Banares.
She finds that in her absence. One hopes it will soon be translated into other languages and made available to a wide audience.
Bhyrappa introduces a contemporary character. Her novel has blown their cover and they use their influence to have the novel banned and she is forced to go into hiding. This lands Lakshmi-Razia in trouble. Soon her father. Using his notes. Hidden Horizons: Bhyrappa has given a hint of what may befall his own novel for the same crime: He has exposed the horrors to a wide audience and also punctured the scholarly pretensions of jihad apologists masquerading as intellectuals.
Bhyrappa has produced a major literary work distinguished by exceptional skill. Of one thing we may be sure: Aavarana will be "cussed and discussed" for a long time to come. She receives her first jolt when she visits the famous ruins of Vijayanagar destroyed in He also witnesses the horrors inflicted by Mughals on Hindus and leaves a record of it. To bring out how these horrors are whitewashed and even concealed by modern negationists.
Lakshmi-Razia -. The reviewer. In this. With this novel. AvaraNa by SL Bhyrappa: The Kannada publishing industry is much bewailed these days. After all. I was able to procure a copy directly from the publisher SahityaBhandara.
Before I start delving into the book. He feels that this is essential in order for him to get into the mind of the character and maintain realism at the same time. I will try not to give too many spoilers in this post.
I will try to explain why I have written this post about a Kannada book in English. One review. This is because it is not a regular novel.
This word has been used with the same intention by SL Bhyrappaas the title of his latest novel. Another feature of his novels is the strong female character. Both of these can be found in AvaraNa as well.
Even before this book was formally released. Most of Bhyrappa's novels are based in and around a few districts of Karnataka or have characters that are from that region.
AvaraNa is a term used in Vedantic and Buddhist literature to denote that aspect of nescience avidyA that obscures all things. Let me just say that the effort is like comparing apples to oranges. But Bhyrappa's books buck the trend and most of them have gone on to multiple editions. I then devoured the book in less than two days. No other recent book has been sold out as soon as this book. I saw some reviews of AvaraNa in English on the Net. It deals with the relationship between Hinduism and Islam which.
This book is probably the most controversial that Bhyrappa has written. Needless to say. She begins to read those even more and realizes that there has been a systematic pulling the wool over the eyes of society. The story-within-a-story technique is not new to Indian literature. The story moves through a recollection by Razia on the circumstances of her marriage and simultaneous conversion to Islam. This story is the best part of AvaraNa and I won't add any spoilers to that here.
She opposes the system that is creating an AvaraNa to prevent society's understanding of the truth. It comes off very well. The Panchatantra is full of these. Her father passes away and she visits her village in a long time.
Lakshmi's introspection is also prodded by the destruction of the controversial masjid at Ayodhya. Her inter-religious marriage makes her an icon in society for feminism as well as freedom from religious dogma. Set in the mid-Mughal period. The ruins of Hampi move Razia. The story that Lakshmi writes in AvaraNa is simultaneously metaphorical and historical.
I wish to give a different perspective to the interested non-Kannadiga as well and that is why I am typing this post up in English. Her father. The matter that she discovers in the books causes an epiphany in her. But a parallel track is interesting and it is probably Bhyrappa's first attempt at this.
I should say. She writes a very interesting novel.
The book begins with the protagonist. None of the professors in that meeting is able to answer Lakshmi in argument and yet. This smooth talking educationist has shades of several real well-known personalities in him.
Shastri is the one who persuades Lakshmi to take up Islam as an act of rebellion against "oppressive Hinduism". It is as if they are unable to see the evident truth that is in front of their eyes. That voice can be taken to be the voice of Hindu Dharma declining because of the assaults it endured. The description of several events in the parallel track is chilling. Please try to add more books.
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You are doing a great service for Kannada as a true son of Karnataka. Need a Carvalo book by Poornachandra Tejaswi plz Hi Mahesh, Thanks a lot for your wonderful work. This is noble work by you. I was in a pleasant shock when i opened your blog, as i saw your collection. Really great work, Keep it up, keep uploading more and more books. Hi Mahesh, Thank you for the Books. Great work.
I live outside India and i haven't met anyone from karnataka in past 9 months. These books keep me close to kannada naadu. Thank you So Much. Sir I am a big fan of Saisuthe I have not read some of these books so am grateful to you Thanks a lot sir. Can anyone tell me the name of the novel in which the protagonist is a research worker, discovers cure for AIDS, some other guy takes credit, she loses interest in life, goes to Himalayas, becomes a saint and then returns.
Thanks in Advance Vishwas. Very few blogs like these exist Anyone who wants SL Bhyrappa's "parva" can download it from here: Hi Thank you so much for uploading so many kannada books.
I appreciate your effort in uploading these books. I hope you will continue to upload more and more Kannada novels. Hi Mahesh, Thanks a ton! This is a great effort. Will definitely spread the word around about your blog. Thanks a lot sir , u have done a great job. Could you please upload some more smt m k indira's novels. Hi Mahesh, Thanks alot,i like books alot as a good book can make my mind. I searched alot in internet for books and nothing i get.
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Far from my motherland, I spent a good amount of time trying to find kannada books online. This book also shows how the Marxist historians run the ecosystem and anyone who keeps opposite views is hounded. Sadly this what we see even in the present times, how the humanities space is taken over by people who believe in a certain kind of an ideology and anyone who has counter views is not welcome. Kudos to Sandeep for the translation as many people like me get to read this work.
View all 5 comments. A very thought provoking read which meshed up the past and the present and the ever going feud between religions.
I am not adept enough to add on to the history of India, the Mughal Empire or the smaller sultanates and provincial rulers.
This book is a well researched treatise told in the former of a story involving an inter-religious couple and the hardship they face. View all 17 comments. Ashish Iyer.
We live in a world where you if you say anything about a particular religion you are either branded a fundamentalist or a secularist. Support something in Islam - you become secular. This is the world that SL Bhyrappa writes about in this historical novel that compels you to reexamine the history you have been taught from childhood. The characters here are merely mouthpieces for Bhyrappa to project his views on t We live in a world where you if you say anything about a particular religion you are either branded a fundamentalist or a secularist.
The characters here are merely mouthpieces for Bhyrappa to project his views on the difficulties of presenting history as what it was rather than what it has been twisted into. Not for nothing is this one of the most celebrated novels of our times.
View all 9 comments. May 21, Jaihanuman Hk rated it it was amazing. One of the best of S. Jan 29, Anirudh rated it it was amazing Shelves: One of Bhyrappa's best books. The ease with which the story shifts back and forth in time is excellent.
Nov 01, Kanika rated it it was amazing. The act of concealing truth in Sanskrit is called "Aavarana"!!!. What a brilliant book. I could not put the book down once I picked it up. This book is a must must read. It is not an anti-Islam or a pro Hindu book. This book just tells the truth. As mentioned correctly in the book, "you can't build a strong society on the foundation of untruth. The progressive liberals want to rewrite the history to please certain minorities.. We must acc The act of concealing truth in Sanskrit is called "Aavarana"!!!.
We must accept the past in its complete ugliness. Germany did that. They never said that nothing like the holocaust happened. Temples did get destructed in an era and we must accept that. A certain ruler was NOT secular and we must accept that. This book should be a textbook and should be made a compulsary read.
My head bows down to S. Feb 28, Jyothi Sunnadkal rated it really liked it. My mom got me this book and said it's an interesting one and one that created lot of debates. Honestly I had to skip few pages in the beginning coz the reality was too harsh to bear - but I caught up and now conclude that this is a great read with lot of facts for backup. The perception is thought provoking and encourages discussions which could very well turn to arguments coz you'll find several not agreeing with the facts or conclusions here Would look for more from the author.
This is an important book - not so much for the content, but the message. My first read of Bhyrappa and I am impressed by the bold theme, the technique for wrapping non-fiction and the characterisation of it's char "The study of history should help us to honestly.
My first read of Bhyrappa and I am impressed by the bold theme, the technique for wrapping non-fiction and the characterisation of it's characters.
Lakshmi alias Razia Begum is a 50 year old documentary script writer who converts to Islam to marry Amir. In the wake of Babri Masjid demolition, the Government is trying to reduce the communal tension by re-writing history to calm people down.
In the quest the ministry ropes in 'progressive' thinkers like Prof Shastri and Muslim script writers to spread false history. Lakshmi, who is disturbed by the desecrated temples and disillusioned by the demands from a muslim wife - moves back to her village and does extensive historical research in quest for truth.
The book traces her slow transformation and discovery and she decides to use fiction to talk history. So she writes about a captured Rajput prince who is emasculated, converted to Islam and joins Aurangazeb's historians to witness the destruction of Kashi and Mathura temples. The book within the book is blunt and makes you squirm with it's matter of factness.
The second layer of story of someone who talks ill of the minority in the country is even more realistic of the scenario in our country. In search of the middle ground, he has a hindu converted to Islam to explain the view point.
Though the book becomes preachy, the message that the solution to future is not to rewrite history is loud and clear. An extensive bibliography sewn into the book is a big plus.
However, irony is that this book in itself stirred up enough controversy where he was tagged an RSS mouthpiece and the book dubbed an ignorant divisive force. I think this is the story of the book in essence. A compelling read - dangerous in the hands of fundamentalists. So is history. Better to know the truth than knowingly kept in ignorance. It is intellectually stimulating and though heavy on history keeps the reader hooked till the last page.
None of it was substantial enough to form an opinion. This book takes on a brave stand with unflinching truth on the atrocities and its consequences on the Indian culture.
This book stands apart with its irrefutable evidences and primary sources to support the historical facts stated. I would highly recommend it! Jul 11, Sreenidhi rated it it was amazing. Brilliant Book from S. B Argumentative, Thought Inducing, Opinionated Must read if you think you are better than average in kannada. Jan 12, Subramanyam K. Let me start by asking a fundamental question. Why should we be interested in the lives and times of the kings who dwelled on this earth a few centuries ago?
Why should we be interested in the lives of the people who ruled the nations , built great monuments and were the originators of various customs and rituals? Well, once we begin to read history are we sure that we are reading the correct version of it. First of all, is history authentic? They say history is always written by winners and losers have no place in it. However, what should we say about the people who wilfully distort history and present it to the masses in a way it suits their needs?
Shri S. Bhyrappa, the renowned Kannada writer tries to expose these acts of self styled historians and intellectuals in this book The book starts with an incident that creates a lot of turbulence and internal turmoil in Razia Qureshi. What she sees in Hampi disturbs her, little does she know that these were the first ripples of the ocean she is about to cross. While the disturbing sights keep coming to her , a very bad news awaits her back home. Her father with whom she severed all ties, passes away and he leaves her something that changes her life altogether.
What does she discover? How does it impact her life and lives of the people around her? What does she do with the resources at her disposal?
Do read the book to know all that. This is not just a run of the mill novel, it opens the readers mind to a wealth of information about the customs , practices and lives of the Muslims of India. It takes us into the annals of the history and introduces us to a totally different world where the Mughals lorded over this nation. What were the customs of them? How did they treat people of their ilke? How did they handle the ones who were not following their customs? How did they treat people whom they conquered?
This book also gives us great insights into slavery that existed in the times of Mughals, the eunuchs of the time and the way people were made into eunuchs to serve some specific needs of the kings.
Then we also get to see how intolerant a few people were and how they destroyed many places of worship. The author uses the technique of story inside a story to get his point across and that worked extremely well as far as the book is concerned.
What did I like in the book? A lot actually. First the research, it takes prodigious amount of research to come up with such a book and it takes humongous courage to write what S. Bhyrappa has written.
Yes, he goes against the widely accepted view of the Mughal rule and brings out facts and figures about the tough times people of other faiths had to endure under that rule. Then he proves that all he is saying is not a cock and bull story, he actually provides proofs from the books written by the Mughal historians.
He gives names of the historians of that era and as to what they recorded. Yes, at the end of the book you see a list of 59 books that Lakshmi aka Razia refers to. We get to realize that Mughal rule was not the paradise as it is widely touted to be, we also get to realize that many of the so called progressive people do have their own agenda, the Marxist historians of the country are exposed.
Well, if you think that these historians are being criticised unjustly, just have a look at history text books of ours. I remember reading pages and pages about the Delhi Sultanate and Mughal Empire but I read only a few paragraphs about the heroes like Sivaji. How many of us remember reading good amount of history about the Vijayanagar empire.
If I am not wrong we would have read a few paragraphs about Harihara and Bukka and then a paragraph or two about Sri Krishnadeva raya. Is it in any way comparable with the mammoth reading you do about the invaders who came and controlled less than half of what the kings of Vijaynagara controlled.
This books raises some very good questions about all this. Standing up to the politically correct version of discourse is not easy. You will have to take harsh criticism, endure tough and at times rogue comments, will have to take comments like anti-national, communal, partisan and all in your stride. I would commend Shri Bhyrappa ji for doing this. One ought read the book for this. I also liked the way the characters were built, the way he portrays a certain Mr. Shastri the progressive professor, Amir, the man who made a lot of promises to Lakshmi and breaks them when she becomes Razia.
I loved the climax and the way the transformation begins. I liked it all. What I did not like in the book, honestly I am not qualified to criticise a man of that stature and the work of this sort. All in all a wonderful book, awesome message.
This is not against anyone or any religion, it speaks about an unbiased narration of history and acknowledging the mistakes and wrong doings of the past. I must thank Sandeep Balakrishna for the wonderful translation of the book. He kept the narrative in simple plain English and ensured that the book is easy to read.
It is because of him that we are able to read such a wonderful book today. Thank You sir.
Reading this book was indeed an educative experience for me. Do read the book. The author does not shy away from controversy. But what's incredible is that he gives all the reasoning within the novel itself. This is not your typical novel where you can sympathize with the characters. In Fact, not a single character is endearing. But they weren't meant to be. This is a book that just wants to hit you with the past, and that it does.