Book, पिंजर [Pinjar] Author Amrita Pritam This Is Very Good And Becomes The Main Topic To Read, The Readers Are Very Takjup And Always Take Inspiration From The Contents Of The Book पिंजर [Pinjar], Essay By Amrita Pritam.
Is Now On Our Website And You Can Download It By Register What Are You Waiting For? Please read And Make A Refission For [Amrita Pritam] é पिंजर [Pinjar] [chapter-books PDF] read Online ☆ You Normally, when I read translations from famous originals, the story makes perfect sense, but the language leaves much to be desired.
Especially with Indian authors, many of the translators are just people who know the two languages, and not really artists in either one of them.

However, Khushwant Singh was masterful in his use of English & Punjabi.
Not only that, he was a raconteur and knew precisely how to keep the audience engaged.

And that's the best part about Pinjar.
The first story in the book is that of Poorowho ends up being married to her abductor.
The storyline is a complex tapestry of human emotion and incorporates elements of the caste/religion divide and the backdrop of partit Pinjar is the journey of Pooroa woman abducted to assuage the scar of an immaterial feud and abandoned to salvage the all important prestige that religion and family hold in society.
Pooro (like many other women in the book) embodies the patriarchy that the world around us today in 2017, is still trying to break free from.
She has no control over her life.
Even her ability to raise the child she births and nurses, is decided by the men around her.

In her writing that now ages several decades, Amrita Pritam and her Pooro make us wonder at our own dismal hypocrisy when we wonder if the men who kidnapped and abandoned her respectively, still weren't all that bad after all.

Set in an era that two nations (if nations are its people and not its politicians) would most likely want to go back and rewrite, Pinjar is still relevant.
And I had heard so much about Pinjar by Amrita Pritam and desperately wanted to get my hands on it.

Pinjar is a short story based on the circumstances of the partition particularly centered around the forceful conversion of women.

Honestly, the storyline is predictable and nothing out of the ordinary.
The same story line has been used in so many of the tales of partition that I've lost count.
पिंजर [Pinjar] í Pinjar is one of the most harrowingly feminine tales of the Partition era, and woefully one of the least wellknown.
This short novella details the life of a Hindu girl turned Muslim through forced marriage, and the trials and tribulations that occur in her life as the land around her divides by religion.
Whether it is the crazy woman who haunts the village while running around naked, or the obsessive wannabehusband Rashid who loves a little girl beyond control, Pritam does not purport to draw characters with subtly, or with much emotional range, but webbed through the misfortunes of their circumstances, lifelike, they become.
I believed after reading this book that I lived in a small rural village in Punjab, where the dust soaked up to my neck, and people lived the most meager of lives in the most external of huts.
There was such a jolt to the language that I simply could not sto In the winter of 2011, i read this book.
Belonging from Punjab so it was obvious to heard about Amrita Pritam's works as she has been highly praised for her post Indian revolution literary works.

I have only read Amrita's only this book.
So i can't judge her other novels or books.

Pinjar is a novel with intentional and emotional struggles.
It's a novel that shed light over revenge and betrayal in two families.
The one that took revenge while the other one had no excuse to be hurt.

Novel is short, interesting and excellent work depicting the 40s and 50s Era of Punjabi culture.
The book is a must for every Punjabi and should for every Indian (off course literary fans).
I personally admire her work after reading this novel and it dwells us rightly into that scene of 40s.

I l Well, the story may not please all the readers, specially readers like me who are witnessing the massive awareness that is coming in New India, we are getting to know all the facts of history which was either intentionally not told or half told to us, we as the young generation of India know about Islamic invasions on India as they were & not as some communist/leftists/pseudoliberals have presented in their works, still this book represents the truth exceptionally well, several times it tries to monkey balance & equate the crimes of Hindus & Muslims but at a time when anyone hardly spoke the truth(as it'd raise communal tensions) this book gives you a good idea about partition of India which by the way also was the largest mass relocation of people in the history of Amrita Pritam wore her heart on her sleeves.
It’s typical of poets and writers to feel everything deeply and you can tell from reading her books as to why she was the first recognized female name in Punjabi literature.
It’s sad that her writings are not readily available.
It took me years to get to read ‘Pinjar’, one of her highly acclaimed novels.
And I haven’t even read her poetry yet.
For this specific collection, there are two included novellas, ‘Pinjar’ and ‘The Man’.

Pinjar is a beautiful story intertwining emotion and destiny with the era of India’s partition and the strict values punishing an honor less woman even if it was the same society that slaughtered her honor in the first place.
Only a woman could get under the skin of Puro (the Protagonist) and tell us her soulshattering story.
A Hindu girl, from a good family about to be married to This book contains two of Amrita Pritam's novellasPINJAR & THE OTHER MAN.

About PINJAR: Clearly one of the bests of the two.
It deserves 5 stars.
In fact, after having read the novella, the impact was such that I was not able to start the next one for two days.
The characters played in my mind and my hear went out to them.

I can not say anything about the plot of the story.
All I can say is that it is set in the prepartition Pakistan Punjab when the tensions were running high between the Hindu and Muslim communities.
The plot moves through India's independence (the partition of the country into India and Pakistan) when the communal tensions reached to monstrous levels on both side of the borders.
It ends with the postindependent India Its funny how village life is so similar everywhere, I guess thats the human experience

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *