A book of Indian history which is very useful for various one-day competitive exams. This book contains the most important and selective questions related to the history of India which is generally asked in competitive examinations.
The author has a different motivation and reason to write this book. He has written the book to change in the mindset of Indian society and young hearts along with entertainment. It will help them to have a positive intention and direction in life. It is written on a real love story of an engineering student that began from a beautiful historical place, Kolkata Museum. The story has many critics such as internal communal bias.
Kalidas was the greatest poet and dramatist in the Sanskrit language of his time—tentatively 374 to 455 AD. His scripts depict the then existing light and humorous culture in India. His general attitude shown in his writings also reflects his sympathetic approach towards the deprived ones and also consideration about the wellbeing of them. He used to take an active part in all the activities of the kingdom.
In this book, the writer has made an attempt to translate the main works of Kalidas from Sanskrit to simple commonly spoken Hindi for easy understanding of the script by all.
8th century A.D. has been the era of recordings. Many Hindu temples, dedicated mostly to The Sun God, depicts erotic figurines on the walls and surfaces of temples. The architecture of these temples is followed and highlighted in the temple complexes of Khajuraho built in a time gap of 100 years between 950 A.D-1050 A.D by the kings of Chandella dynasty. Khajuraho architecture reflects the tantric cult followed during those times similar to the Vajrayana Buddhism, Jainism, Chandali yoga tantra, Tantraraja tantra etc. The artistic culture of Khajuraho reflects more of the local tribal traditions and lifestyles in contrast to the conventional temple architecture of India. Many authors tried to identify the true motive behind this erotic architecture and ended up explaining it from a philosophical point of view, but the true meaning of this iconography could be otherwise.