MRITYUNJAY SHIVAJI SAWANT EBOOK DOWNLOAD

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Very famous marathi novel. It is actually a milestone in Marathi Literature. Shivaji Kon Hota Govind Pansare Full PDF eBook Download. Related Questions (More Answers Below). From which site can I download free Marathi books? 7, Views · Where can I download free Marathi ebooks novel?. richmondtriumphregister.info: Mrityunjaya The Death Conqueror richmondtriumphregister.info: Print - Paper DOWNLOAD OPTIONS. download 1 file eBooks and Texts. Bharat Ek Khoj.


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66 books based on votes: मृत्युंजय by Shivaji Sawant, Shriman Yogi by रणजित देसाई, छावा by Shivaji Sawant, Swami by रणजित देसाई. Shivaji Sawant's Mrityunjaya is an outstanding instance of such a literary masterpiece . Shelves: hinduism, indian-author, marathi, read, favorites, ebook. Need to access completely for Ebook PDF Mrityunjay Kadambari By Shivaji Sawant? ebook download for mobile, ebooks download novels, ebooks library, book.

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The English version of the book, although a little hazy with language, nonetheless forms a great read. The highs and lows of Karna's life and also that of others are all too vivid.

This is one of the very few books that made me empathize for the protagonist. This is one book that would stay on my bookshelf forever.

If you are good with Marathi, read the original Marathi edition of this book. View all 3 comments. There are so many mixed emotions inside me now that I have finished reading this epic based on Karna's life, 'Mrityunjay'.

I am yet to come across an author who has such impeccable research about everything ranging from names and back stories of almost all characters involved, to the names of the food items, flora and fauna, musical instruments, regions and kingdoms smallest to largest , mountain ranges, weapons used in the war, the rivers and their tributaries and the distance and time taken to There are so many mixed emotions inside me now that I have finished reading this epic based on Karna's life, 'Mrityunjay'.

I am yet to come across an author who has such impeccable research about everything ranging from names and back stories of almost all characters involved, to the names of the food items, flora and fauna, musical instruments, regions and kingdoms smallest to largest , mountain ranges, weapons used in the war, the rivers and their tributaries and the distance and time taken to travel from one place to another.

The language is mesmerizing and even that is an understatement. The book is filled with similes and metaphors and one has to be tremendously focussed to get the whole meaning of it. Many sentences are long and filled with vivid imagery. The descriptions are so scintillating and dramatic that the reader is automatically drawn physically inside the story. I could feel myself standing at the banks of Ganga looking into the sun, or right amidst the fighting soldiers of Kurukshetra.

I could feel myself crying silently at the loss of Karna's Kavach and Kundals. Some passages are extremely thought provoking and it is quite evident throughout the book that the author, Mr.

Shivaji Sawant has put colossal effort to ensure he doesn't leave us with a single question. Yes, he ensures that the reader reels for quite some time under the heavy philosophy though. Who was Karna? A victim of casteism and patriarchy? A strong powerful indestructible force? A loyal friend? Who is the villain and who is the hero?

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It throws some really staggering philosophical questions like the meaning of living, the significance of Dharma and Karma, the inevitability of business and politics, the purpose of a human being. And gives some quite subtle answers to it in the form of the wise ones - Ashvatthama and Krishna. Karna lost the war or did he? It is very difficult to maintain the adventure in a story when the reader most likely knows how the story is going to turn out. This book took the challenge up gracefully and successfully managed to extract the exact extreme emotions out of me despite me knowing in advance where the story would turn.

As a feminist, the patriarchy was evident. Unlike "Yajnaseni" for which I had gone on a lengthy rant trip the women here are portrayed exactly as they should have been. These were also women who were victims of patriarchy and the story isn't changed at all but I found the treatment given to the characters is quite different. Each character is portrayed with much charisma. One could still see the strength in them. I am not sure how the English translation would work out what with all the rich flaming descriptions in Marathi.

And still I would say if you can lay your hands on this one, please do. The ones who know Marathi please go for the Marathi one. Its a little tough but its worth it. View all 4 comments. I managed to read this book after searching for it for nearly years. The English translation is a bit clunky as some sentences are directly translated and therefore they do not hold the same impact.

That being said this book is a work of genius. Shivaji Sawant has written about Karna and re-imagined the Mahabharata around him. The book is made of nine section with 4 of them being from Karna's viewpoint, and the rest from the Viewpoints of Duryodhana, Kunti[His biological mother: The book is not entirely canonical and gives us a rather humane viewpoint into the happenings of the Mahabharata. Karna's valour, his thoughts, his behaviour is entirely laid bare in this book. He's a not a shining knight as this book shows us the grayness of his actions.

The Pandavas are also shown in a more humanistic light as most other MBH books often paint them in all bright and Godly colours however they were humans and they too had their bad sides. This book has epitomized this principle and has given a rather stark and beautiful picture of the life of one of the greatest human beings who ever lived.

View all 11 comments. I have one "new in a box" book to sell. It is signed by the publisher and is a collector's edition; the cover is made of raw silk. English edition.

Let me know if you are interested.

View all 8 comments. This book has been on my TBR for a long time, and finally, I managed to finish it. This is known as the best retelling of Mahabharata. This book is originally written in the Marathi language. The author of this book Shri. You may read full review on my blog http: Some will startle hearing my words.

And wonder: How can anyone swallowed by death speak? But a time comes when the dead have to speak too. When the flesh-and-bones living behaves like the dead, then the dead have to come alive and speak out. Adirath is a charioteer of King Dhritarashtra in the kingdom of Hastinapur.

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Vasu was found on the shore of sacred river Ganga. The childless couple Radha and Adirath took him as the blessing of God. After adopting Vasu, Radha gives birth to a son named as Shon. As Vasu grew up he gets to know that he is not like the other people.

He has an impenetrable armor and has golden flesh earrings which are attached to his body. Since childhood, he has an interest in the weaponry and wanted to be a warrior. But his family profession is of a charioteer and everyone expected him to be the same. Contradictory to this, Karna wanted to be a warrior so Adirath took him to the Hastinapur.

Now here comes the main part, Being the sutaputra Guru Drona does not accept him as his disciple. Karna always felt a closeness to the Sun-god and considered him his Guru. In Hastinapur he meets various people like Arjun, Duryodhan.

Arjun becomes his instant rival. Whereas Duryodhan becomes his friend. Karna has to go through with various ups and down which finally put him in the mouth of death. View all 9 comments. Jan 22, Pooja rated it it was amazing.

Although this has been translated in many languages, something is always lost in the process and i have been lucky to read the original book. This is among the best books i have ever read with the characters so alive that kept lingering in my thoughts for several weeks.

Sawant ebook shivaji download mrityunjay

Mrityunjay means the one who conquers death and truly Karna does. This book is about Karna life and death. I can never compliment the author enough for presenting a story already known my all in a way that doesn't allow the reade Although this has been translated in many languages, something is always lost in the process and i have been lucky to read the original book.

I can never compliment the author enough for presenting a story already known my all in a way that doesn't allow the reader to put down the book. There is no any other human matched the talent of karna. When we look close we can no one is advocating for dharma, everyone is selfish. So it isnt appropriate to picture Dhuryodhana as a coward in this manner, as far as i know , he is i red "Randammuzham" by Mt so.. So it isnt appropriate to picture Dhuryodhana as a coward in this manner, as far as i know , he is brave and strong like Bheema.

Its pretty difficult to point who is the best Karna,Arjuna or Bheema. But by considering the situational disadvantages, donating behaviour and discrimination to his race , curses etc merits karna to become the greatest warrior ever lived. He is making pandavas do the undos and stating dumb reasons for his doings. Krishna should be covered as a villain portrait as for me. Jan 18, Akshay rated it it was amazing.

It is often said that the books of our childhood offer a vivid door to our own pasts, and not necessarily for the stories we read there, but for the memories of where we were and who we were when we were reading them; to remember a book is to remember the child who read that book. Simply put, Mrityunjaya is about the search for meaning of being is a man's eternal quest. The characters of Vrishali and Shon for example, are given such appropriate voices, that you are left wondering whether Sawant It is often said that the books of our childhood offer a vivid door to our own pasts, and not necessarily for the stories we read there, but for the memories of where we were and who we were when we were reading them; to remember a book is to remember the child who read that book.

Even if your introduction to Karna is through the Mahabharata alone, you cannot help but feel empathy for the eldest son of Kunti. In fact, Mrityunjaya only deepens it.

Summing up, Mrityunjaya is one of the most eloquently narrated books and is most certainly a book worth adding to one's reading collection. This is a well written book. But I can't give more stars for this and the reason behind that is Randamoozham. While reading Karnan, and I find myself comparing this book with Randamoozham. According to me,Randamoozham was a step ahead in the way story is told, portrayal of all characters, about kurukshetra war etc.

Frankly speaking, i didn't like the way Bhima is shown in this book; That is another reason for giving less rating: Eventhough it is little dragging in some places, still I can This is a well written book. Eventhough it is little dragging in some places, still I can say it is an intresting book. Dec 04, Neeti rated it really liked it. The Mahabharat is my favorite epic. Karna, you might have had certain character flaws, but you are my hero.

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Aug 04, Swapneil Bakde rated it it was amazing. It is one of the greatest books i have ever read! Oct 03, WordsBeyondBorders rated it liked it. If one took a poll on the popularity of the various characters of the Mahabharata, Karna would rank amongst the top.

His is the legend of a tragic hero. Written originally in Marathi, the English translation of the novel is from the Hindi version of the original. This work reputed to be among the best of contemporary Marathi literature, has an interesting narrative technique. The novel is split into 9 books, each of then If one took a poll on the popularity of the various characters of the Mahabharata, Karna would rank amongst the top. The novel is split into 9 books, each of then narrated as a monologue by Karna and other characters like Kunti, Krishna, each of the 3 have 2 books of monologue , Duryodhana, Vrishali Karna's wife and Shom Karna's step-brother.

The monologues of Karna are the best of the lot. Though the book is a sort of paean to Karna, it never goes overboard with it and tries to show his flaws as well. For all his poweress, Karna comes across as internally turmoiled, insecure man, insecure due to his origins about his place in society and obsessed about being recognized as the best archer of all. But sadly he was never given the oppurtunity of a level playing field to prove it.

If he was denied by Drona during the archery competition at the beginning, then the curses that are heaped on him at the later stage also play a part in ensuring that he remains a tragic hero. It is a matter of conjecture as to what would have happened, if Drona had allowed Karna to compete with Arjuna. Maybe he would have won, he may have indeed lost, but either way, he would have been a more peaceful man, contended with himself and not obsessed with being the best archer which drives almost all his actions resulting in tragic consequences.

But it was to not be. Another feeling that he tries to reconcile with vainly till the very end is his origin. Karna is shown in a subtle way as being unable to accept fully his origins.

Though he loves his parents, proclaims that he is proud to a charioteer's son, some parts of his monologue subtly let it slip that maybe he is not as confident and secure about his origins as he shows. Maybe he craved that he were born elsewhere, or to put it clearly he may have desired that his parents had been the same but of a higher standing in society. It is borne out by his reactions to the relevation that he is Kunti's son.

It's not any great happiness or anger that he feels towards Kunti. What comes through mainly is the relief that he is Kshatriya after all, that he cannot be insulted for his birth.

It implies that he accepts the social order for all his posturing and that instead of trying to remove it, he is more than happy to know that he has actually jumped up in the order. Interestingly, Samant brings a twist to Karna's much lauded generosity using this turmoil. It is mentioned that his generosity is due to his craving for recognition. This does not reduce the value of his generosity, but only serves to enhance to the reader, the pain that a person must feel on being insulted repeatedly by society for no fault of his own, other than being born in a particular caste and the extreme lengths that he can go to overcome it.

This obsession results in giving his body armour to Indra, therby divesting himself of his greatest protection. The books of Kunti and Krishna more than one for each are middlingly good, but rarely offer any great insight into either Karna or themselves. The initial parts of her monologue are her reminiscences about her childhood, her being gifted by her father Surasena to Kunti Bhoja, her marriage to Pandu, in both cases without anyone asking her preference or her feelings are the best of the lot.

Krishna's monologue too is pretty much the usual one you come to expect. The monologue of Duryodhana is different in that he is shown as a scheming character who treats Karna as more of his personal employee, a weapon to counteract the Pandavas than as his friend. Yes, I agree that their relationship need not have been as close a friendship as is known generally, but a complete flip around of it results in the relationship becoming completely one-dimensional, with no layers to it.

Mrutyunjay Marathi Novel by Shivaji Sawant

Looks like the author decided to do a paradigm shift of popular perception, but in doing that he actually does Duryodhana an injustice. It cannot have been only personal benefit that made him ally with Karna, as it cannot have been only the goodness of his heart.

If he had been so devious, he could very well have forced Karna to fight under Bheeshma during the first 10 days of the war, instead of agreeing with his decision. Interestingly Aswaththama seems to have a more deeper friendship with Karna than Duryodhana.

But ironically, even he abuses Karna in a fit of anger as a charioter's son during a tense moment in the war. This in a way exemplifies Karna's relationship with most people. However close he gets to them, how much ever he feels respected by them, at some point his origins are used by the same people to taunt him.

That brings us to the other 2 books, that of his wife Vrishali and Shom his step-brother. It is with them that he does not feel the insecurity of being insulted at any time. But he rarely opens up his innermost feelings to even them. The two monologues are basically adulations of Karna by the two, who literally worship the ground he treads on.

I had read somewhere else that Karna did not have a happy marital life as his wife who supposedly was royalty, was contempous of his origins and was insulting to him, but here Samant gives us a different version. Maybe one of the above books could have been done away with for a monologue of Arjuna, it sure would have been interesting to get know his views on his arch rival.

Karna's worship of the Sun-god, the unexplainable to him, but not to the reader connect that he feels towards the Sun god are very evocative, as is the part where the Sun god teaches him about the astras.

Yes, it is Surya devta who is mentioned as Karna's teacher in the book, because Drona is pre-occupied with teaching the Pandavas and Kshatriyas. Some other parts too stand out, one being the killing of Sisupala where Karna's eyewitness account of it is almost psychedelic. The other being Karna's turmoil when Draupathi is being insulted after the game of dice. Torn between wanting to stop Duryodhana and held back by Draupathi's earlier insult of him during her Swayamvar he finally makes the fatal decision of joining Duryodhana.

The tipping point for this is rooted in the human ego as Samant slips in a subtle variation of the events. As Draupathi asks everyone in the royal assembly for help, she sees Karna, meets his eye and then moves away without asking him anything. This spurs Karna to insult her. Ironically it is revealed later that Draupathi did not ask for his help since she was already regretting her insult of Karna at her Swayamvar and did not feel worthy of his assistance.

The part where Karna cuts off his armor to give to Indra and the subsequent description of his skinless body which is translucent is bound to shock you. But alongside such parts, others like the description of the events of the war get monotonous at places as do Shon's and Vrishali's monologues in their adulation of Karna.

This is a good, but at times uneven read. Personally for me, the best take on the Mahabharata still remains Bhyrappa's Parva. If you have not read Parva and are interested in reading variations on the epic, the first option should be Parva. A digression from the novel. At the end of the novel, I found myself thinking about another character in parallel to Karna.

If Karna can be said the victim of injustice throughout his life, then what of Eklavya. Probably he was the one who was subjected to the most cruel injustice of them all. Why is he not mentioned as reacting the way that Karna did, why for instance did he not join Duryodhana, Parva mentions Eklavya as joining Duryodhana what happens to him after he gives his guru-dakshina to Drona? Why is he not spoken about more like Karna, why is he not so much entrenched in the general consciousness like Karna.

Is there any contemporary work that shows Eklavya in a different light than the obedient, almost naive character that he is portrayed as generally. At the beginning of the book, Karna tells that he wants to tell his story because the truth has to be known, so why is the truth about Eklavya not told. Is it because that Karna was a Kshatriya after all and so had to get his share of fame, albeit posthumously while Eklavya is always in the lower echelon of the social order and hence need not betaken seriously?

These thoughts do not have anything to do with this particular novel yes, but it seemed pertinent to discuss and compare both Karna and Ekalyva together.

This book is Karna's life depicting the psychological traumas undergone by the main characters surrounding his life due to social conventions imposed on the people. This depicts how a low-born man rises high in his ranks though he is insulted time and again in his life.

This depicts his internal battle to overcome the difficulties he had in deciding what is moral, just and "dharma". The first half has a lot of grammatical and spelling error which is not present as much in the second half. This boo This book is Karna's life depicting the psychological traumas undergone by the main characters surrounding his life due to social conventions imposed on the people.

This book has various chapters in which Kunti, Shon Karna's brother , Vrishali K's wife and Krishna speaks in first person, trying to explain what they see through their limited resources. This book helps one to stand in their shoes and view and judge what is right and wrong and diffused.

Notable things relevant even today: Caste system which is despised by Karna still exists today. Women are considered to be sacred and are told to be given utmost respect for a nation to prosper. Kshatriyas ate meat. This has to be the best book I have ever read in my life. It took me 6 months to find a copy of this book here in the US and finally had to ship it from India. Although it has been translated in many languages, something is always lost in translation so I would recommend people to read it in the original Marathi language.

The novel is basically an interpretation of the epic Mahabharat from Karan's a key character in Mahabharat perspective. It explains his mindset, the choices he made and the eq This has to be the best book I have ever read in my life. It explains his mindset, the choices he made and the equanimity with which he had to face the consequences. For people not versed with Mahabharat, y'all would probably need some more background and readings before you can pick this up.

But trust me, its all worth it! Life is worth living to read such books. Aug 30, Shweta rated it it was amazing Shelves: It takes you to a different world! The reasons for which he stood by Kauravas side makes us look at the epic from a different perspective.

The best part is the conflicts that occur in Karna's mind and the decisions made by him. These are the questions that arise in every ones mind. The book helped me resolve many such conflicts and confusions! This book will remain my inspiration in life. It teaches you the ways to deal with the dilemmas between good and bad ; What all people can do to impede you, but if you can gauge everything and remain true to yourself ,nothing else matters!!

A master piece by Shivaji Sawant! View 2 comments. A beautiful book, powerfully written that captures the character of Karan with such an Essence of his values, struggles and decisions between limited choices. The end chapters of the book has left me with such an emptiness as the one that can be imagined after a war is over.

This is a masterpiece of the Mahabharata. One of the best Book I ever read! Best writing style. Best story. I recommend every reader to read this one if you know Mahabharat. I cried at least for half a day after finishing book - was so much involved. Oct 29, Ashvini rated it really liked it. This is one of the masterpeices of Marathi literature. Though its a bit one sided but compelling reading none the less.

One of the best books I have ever read and I will ever read! This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Karna is the most misunderstood character in the epics and this book brings that into light. Just like how a single movie 'Oru Vadakkan Veeragaadha' changed the people's outlook about 'Chandu', 'Karnan' is able to glorify Karna.

Karna was one man against the world and he emerges victorious through his death. Karna's birth is something hard to believe. Saint Durvasavu advices 'devahuthi mantra' to Kunthi. She tests it by praying to Sun god, who instantly appears before her and gives her a son and Karna is the most misunderstood character in the epics and this book brings that into light. She tests it by praying to Sun god, who instantly appears before her and gives her a son and soon disappears.

What is the purpose of this mantra if its only result is that it creates such 'bastards', or else puts the mother into lifelong humiliation. How many women would have Durvasavu explained this mantra to? Nobody knows.

As MT Vasudevan Nair thinks, in the age of mortals, this is just the act of having an illicit child, and getting rid of him in the river. But the story is not set in the 21st century, so we dont have to think so deep. Just believe that this can happen. Though born as the eldest pandava, Karna is brought-up by a charioteer family. He suffers humiliation at every point from people for this. He also ends up in trouble for lying to saint Durvasavu about his caste. Karna's real lineage is revealed in the extraordinary talents that he exhibits right from childhood.

He trains hard to become an archer, after being rejected by Dronacharya on the grounds of his inferior caste. Prabhakar Pendharkar. Walter Isaacson Goodreads Author. Dalai Lama XIV. Khaled Hosseini Goodreads Author. Mahatma Gandhi. Manohar Malgonkar. Ajey Jhankar. Gangadhar Gadgil. Anant Samant. Bhalchandra Nemade. Huntley Fitzpatrick Goodreads Author. Rashmi Bansal. Malala Yousafzai. Kishore Biyani. Narendra Jadhav. Philippa Gregory Goodreads Author. Flagging a list will send it to the Goodreads Customer Care team for review.

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