Jibanananda Samagra Vol-1 Ed By Debesh Roy PDF.
Book – Jibanananda Samagra Vol-1,
Author – Jibanananda Das,
Edited by – Debesh Roy,
Category – Bengali Novel,
Language – Bengali,
Book Size – 12 MB,
Book Format – PDF,
Book Pages – 451,
Author Debesh Roy edited the novel book Jibanananda Samagra Vol-1.
Many works of Jibanananda Das are unpublished. Compiling his unpublished works in stages, Jibanananda Samagra Vol-1 book has been beautifully published for the readers. In this volume, the works are arranged in thematic categories such as poems, stories and novels.
Jibanananda Das was one of the most famous modernist poets among the famous poets of Bengali literature. His beginnings of modernity in Bengali poetry were contemporary with the West. He is best known for his celebration of the natural beauty and rural life of Bengal in his writings, although his work is characterized by a keen awareness of the manifestation of the soul, death and decay. His poems have a lyrical beauty that has few parallels in Bengali literature. So for many, his status as a poet is just after the poet Rabindranath Tagore.
Where Jibanananda Das was born?
Jibanananda Das is an acclaimed poet of Bengal. He is considered as one of the pioneers of modernist poetry in Bengali literature. His works in particular were clearly influenced by the romantic poetry of Rabindranath Tagore. He was born on February 17, 1899 in Barisal, Bangladesh. Both his grandfather Sarbananda Das and his father Satyananda Das were part-time preachers of the Brahmo Samaj. Jibanananda Das’s mother was Kusum Kumari Das. His father was a school teacher. Jibanananda Das started writing poetry from a very young age. He was a student in secondary school and his poems and stories were published in many Bengali newspapers and Patrika.
When he was appointed as a lecturer at Howrah Girls College?
Jibanananda Das Barisal Bangladesh B. M. College and educated at Presidency College, Calcutta. He then worked as a private tutor as a teacher of English in Calcutta. In the early 1930s, he was unemployed for several years, tutoring school and college students at home. He gained fame as a private tutor and earned a lot of money in a short time. His uncles gave him jobs alternately in Assam and Punjab. But literary pursuits were more important to him than financial stability.
So he did not agree to leave Bangladesh. He taught briefly in Bagerhat and Delhi before returning to Barisal. from 1934 to 1947. He was appointed as a teacher at BM College, Barisal from 1934 to 1947, which was perhaps the most fruitful period of his literary career. After the partition of India in 1947, he returned to Calcutta. After coming to Calcutta (Kolkata) he had to face several years of financial malaise. In 1953, he was appointed as a lecturer at Howrah Girls College.
He wrote about a hundred short stories and over a dozen novels, but all of them remained unpublished until 1968. By 2005 most of his stories and novels had been published, even half a century after his death, many of them outstanding. Relevance The prose style of his fiction consciously avoids structured plots. He felt that since one’s life lacks a defined structure, realistic stories should also lack a planned structure. The publication of prose works considerably broadened the appeal of his literary contributions. He also wrote fifty volumes of diaries, and only a few of them were published until 2006.
Why Famous Jibanananda Das in Bengali Literature?
His later poems composed in the 40s and early 50s are of a more complex character. World War II, Bengal famine of 1943, Hindu-Muslim riots, Partition of India are reflected in his later poems. Humanism, with its love of nature and its observation of the failure of human civilization, gradually evolved into a style that relentlessly evoked the human aspects of modern civilization. His later poems contain many comments on political issues and current affairs. The title of the book Satti Tarar Timir (Seven Star Whales) actually refers to the seven flashes from a bomb or artillery shell. “Whale” (Darkness) The crisis of human civilization during World War II.
Jibanananda Das was an active observer of politics. He visited political gatherings of all major political parties to try to understand the direction the country was taking after independence. But he noticed dishonesty in all political parties and even in the early years of independence he felt that corruption was destroying Indian society and that Indians would suffer greatly from the effects of corruption in the future. Sadly he died on October 22, 1954 after being hit by a tram. Readers can collect the novel Jibanananda Samagra Vol-1 from this page and read it online.