Buy Mahakavi Kalidas Praneetam Abhigyan Shakuntalam (Hindi-Sanskrit) online at best price in India on Snapdeal. Read Mahakavi Kalidas Praneetam. Shakuntala, also known as The Recognition of Shakuntala, The Sign of Shakuntala, and many other variants (Devanagari: अभिज्ञानशाकुन्तलम् – Abhijñānashākuntala), is a Sanskrit play by the ancient Indian poet Kālidāsa. Kalidasa's Shakuntala - Sanskrit Play - Shakuntalam In Hinduism Shakuntala (Sanskrit: शकुन्तला.


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DSpace at West Bengal State Central Library: ABHIGYAN SHAKUNTALAM ED.2

He was pursuing a male deer wounded by his weapon. Shakuntala and Dushyanta fell in love with each other and got married as per Gandharva marriage system. Before returning to his kingdom, Dushyanta gave his personal royal ring to Shakuntala as a symbol of his promise to return and bring her to his palace.

One day, a abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit rishi, Durvasa, came to the ashrama but, lost in her thoughts about Dushyanta, Shakuntala failed to greet him properly. Incensed by this slight, the rishi cursed Shakuntala, saying that the person she was dreaming of would forget about abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit altogether.

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As he departed in a rage, one of Shakuntala's friends quickly explained to him the reason for her friend's distraction. The rishi, realizing that his extreme wrath was not warranted, modified his curse saying that the person who had forgotten Shakuntala would remember everything again if she showed him a personal token that had abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit given to her.

On the way, they had to cross a river by a canoe ferry and, seduced by the deep blue waters of the river, Abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit ran her fingers through the water.

Her ring Dushyanta's ring slipped off her finger without her realizing it.

Abhigyan Shakuntal by Kālidāsa

Humiliated, she returned to the forests and, collecting her son, settled in a wild part of the forest by herself. Here she spent her days while Bharata, abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit son, grew older. Surrounded only by wild animals, Bharata grew to be a strong youth and made a sport of opening the mouths of tigers and lions and counting their teeth.

Recognizing the royal seal, he took the ring to the palace and, upon seeing abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit ring, Dushyanta's memories of his lovely bride came rushing back to him.


He immediately set out to abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit her and, arriving at her father's ashram, discovered that she was no longer there. He continued deeper into the forest to find his wife and came upon a surprising scene in the forest: The king greeted the boy, amazed by his boldness and strength, and asked his name.

He was surprised when the boy answered that he was Bharata, the son of King Dushyanta.

Abhigyan Shakuntalam by Mohan Rakesh

The boy took him to Shakuntala, and thus the family was reunited. Dushyantha, troubled by feelings of guilt, tries to find solace in painting a picture of Shakuntala. Abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit he completes the painting, memories rush back, including scenes of their marriage in which the king presents his royal signet ring to his wedded wife.

Abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit play ends with Dushyantha hoping to reunite with Shakuntala or it could be seen as the playwright hinting at their reunion in the future.

Abhigyan Shakuntal

While the actors excelled on stage, it was the musicians who made it even more enthralling by playing the well-thought abhigyan shakuntalam in sanskrit background score. Vocalist Anil Kumar Pazhaveedu was accompanied by V. Soundararajan veenaSabu K. Sreekanth on lights too did a commendable job, enhancing the mood of the scenes and the characters.

Costumes and minimal stage settings arranged by Murali Chandran worked well for the most part.

Also, the jib arrangement used for video coverage ended up being a distraction for the audience.

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