Ranga's Marriage

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Slide 1:

Jawahar Navodaya Vidyalaya Hatta ( Damoh ) English Project

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Ranga’s Marriage By- Masti Venkatesha Iyengar

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Introduction Story Explanation About Writer Places & Things

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hosahalli karigadabu temple Gundabhatta

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I NTRODUCTION In the story “RANGA’S MARRIAGE”, writer Describes the openion of a man about his marriage and what type of bride he want. he said a young literate Son of an accountant came back to his village Hosahalli There was a crowd around his home writer also went there to know his openion about marriage.

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Masti Venkatesa Iyengar ( June 6 , 1891 – June 6 , 1986 )

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Maasti Venkatesh Iyengar ( Kannada : ಮಾಸ್ತಿೀ ವೆಂಕಟೇಶ ಐಯಂಗಾರ್) ( June 6 , 1891 – June 6 , 1986 ) was a popular writer in Kannada language . He was the fourth person among seven recipients [1] of Jnanpith Award for Kannada the highest literary honour conferred in India . He was popularly referred to as Maasti Kannadada Aasti which means Maasti is Kannada’s Treasure. He is most renowned for his short stories. He wrote under the pen name Srinivasa . He was honored with the title Rajasevasakta by then Maharaja of Mysore Nalvadi Krishnaraja Wadeyar .

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Masti was born in 1891, at Masti in Kolar district of Karnataka in a Tamil speaking Vaishnavaite family. He obtained a master’s degree in Arts in 1914. After joining the Indian Civil Service, he held various positions of responsibility in different parts of Karnataka, rising to the rank of District Commissioner. He retired in 1943. He won the Jnanpith Award in 1983 for his novel Chikkaveera Rajendra . The story was about the last Kodava king. Kodava community was displeased with the negative portrayal of their last king . BACK

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Welcome to hosaha lli

THE HOSAHALLI VILLAGE:

THE HOSAHALLI VILLAGE The narrator, Shyama of the story, belongs to Hosahalli village in the erstwhile Mysore state in South India. He narrates a story that happened ten years ago. In those days there were not many people in the village who knew English. Nor did they bring in English words like ‘change’ were not very current among people. The village accountant was the first one who had enough courage to send his son Ranga to Bangalore for study. BACK

THE SWEET KARIGADABU:

THE SWEET KARIGADABU

KARIGADABU:

KARIGADABU 2 cups - all purpose flour 1 1/2 cup - sugar 1 cup - dry coconut powder 1/2 stick - unsalted butter water for kneading 1/2 tsp - cardamom powder oil for deep frying Method: 1. First make the filling by mixing all the dry ingredients including coconut powder, sugar and cardamom powder. Keep aside. 2. Mix all purpose flour, butter and water to form a thick chapatti-like dough. 3. Make small balls of this dough. 4. Roll one ball at a time into a round shape about the size of a poori. 5. Place 1&1/2 tsp of the filling on the rolled dough and seal the edges with drops of milk. 6. Then deep fry into a golden brown colour. 7. Remove and drain on paper towels. 8. Can be stored upto 15-20 days in an airtight container. Ingredients: BACK

Chenna Kesava & Nageshwara Temple (1200 A.D), Mosale Hosahalli, Hassana Taluk, Hassan District. :

Chenna Kesava & Nageshwara Temple (1200 A.D), Mosale Hosahalli, Hassana Taluk, Hassan District. Mosala or Mosale Hosahalli, a small hamlet lies amidst the fascinating natural scenery of Hassan taluk, holds two unique temples noted for its rich architectural value. Mosale is situated at about 12 kms from Hassan town on the Hassan-Holenarasipura Road. Old stories say that in ancient days sage Jamadagni had a hermitage in this place and the village was earlier called as Musala, which means a pestle. The two temples are good examples of Hoysala Art. The antiquities of these temples are not yet known. However, from their architectural character and style, they may belong to 13th century AD. Constructed on the lines of Hoysala architecture, the twin temples (Trikootachala type) dedicated to Nageshwara and Chenna Kesava respectively stand side-by-side, a few feet apart, is identical in design and workmanship.

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The temples made of soapstone consist of a sanctum, a sukanasi, a navaranga and a porch (mukhamantapa) with a jagathi on either side. The sanctum of Chenna Kesava temple holds six-feted Chenna Kesava idol beautifully sculpted. The prabhavali placed behind Chenna Kesava has the images of Matsya, Koorma, and Varaha etc representing incarnations of Lord Vishnu. Sridevi and Bhudevi placed on either side of Chenna Kesava are attractive. The doorway of sanctum has a Gajalakshmi. Rangamantapa has a lotus-shaped, artistically designed ceiling carved with the figures of Indra, Agni, Varuna, and Vaayu - the Astadikpalakas sitting on their vehicle.

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The Nageshwara temple has a sanctum, a sukanasi, navaranga and a mantapa. One can see a beautifully sculpted Nandi idol here. The Nageshwara and Chenna Kesava temples have an elaborately carved with intricate geometrical patters and marvel designed ceilings. As you move around the temple, the images of gods and goddesses are seen on the walls of the temple. The exquisitely carved figures of Saraswathi, Ugra-Narasimha, Kalingamardhana, Madanika, Apsara and Giridhara are neatly arranged on the outer walls of the temple attract the attention of tourists. Each temple has an elegant tower in front, which is carved a fine figure of sala with the tiger. The creeper torana, windows, panels and pillars are very attractive . BACK

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Presented By- Rahul Rai Direction & Concept Mr. A. Shukla P.G.T. English

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