3D Animation For Children forms the best Mahabharat Short Movie In Hindi from Kids Cartoon Movies
Source: Story Of Ekalavya
Date visited: 21 December 2018
The story of Ekalavya (Eklavya) the archer prodigy
The episode […] is that of Ekalavya, who being a Nishada [Sanskrit Niṣāda, “tribal, hunter, mountaineer, degraded person, outcast”], had to give his thumb as a fee to the brahmin guru thus terminating his skill as an archer.
To find specific information, combine “shodhganga” with search word combinations of special interest: e.g. “shodhganga Ekalavya Nishad tribal community”, “shodhganga ekalavya adivasi” (“shodhganga eklavya adivasi”), “shodhganga tribal archery”, “shodhganga bow arrow tribal custom”, “shodhganga tribal school”, “shodhganga Dronacharya”, “shodhganga Indian constitution ST tribal protection”, “shodhganga vulnerable tribal community” or similar search words in the above search window.
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- Video | Ekalavya discussed in an interview with noted Kenyan writer Ngugi wa Thiong’o >>
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All tribal communities are not alike. They are products of multiple historical and social conditions. They belong to four different language families, and several different racial stocks and religious moulds. They have kept themselves apart from feudal states and brahminical hierarchies for thousands of years. In Indian epics, such as the Ramayana, the Mahabharata and the Puranas, there are many references to interactions and wars between the forest or hill tribes and the Hindus. […]
The epics of the Ramayana, the Mahabharata, the Puranas, Samhitas, and other so-called sacred books refer to adivasis as Rakshasha (demons), Vanara (monkeys), Jambuvan (boar men), Naga (serpents), Bhushundi Kaka (crow), Garuda (king of eagles), etc. In medieval India, they were called derogatorily as Kolla, Villa, Kirata, Nishada, and those who surrendered or were subjugated were termed as Dasa (slave) and those who refused to accept the bondage of slavery were termed as Dasyu (a hostile robber). […]
Source: This is our homeland
Date visited: 23 December 2018
NEW DELHI: Dronacharya, Guru of Pandavas and Kauravas in the epic Mahabharata, came in for some harsh contemporary scrutiny in the Supreme Court, with the apex court terming as shameful his action in seeking the right thumb of tribal Eklavya to clear the way for his favourite, Arjun, to emerge as the best archer of the times.
“This was a shameful act on the part of Dronacharya. He had not even taught Eklavya, so what right had he to demand ‘guru dakshina’, and that too of the right thumb of Eklavya so that the latter may not become a better archer that his favourite pupil Arjun?”, asked a bench comprising Justices Markandey Katju and Gyan Sudha Mishra. For them, the episode in the Adiparva section of the immortal epic constituted the “well well-known example of the injustice” to tribals. […]
Date visited: 23 December 2018
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