Narbeleth the Dragon with a Boy of a Heart "Gather around and listen well, for naught the faint of heart is the tale I'm yet to tell. Everything now you hear is truth, nothing more nor less apart. For this tale is of courage and love, and the Dragon with a Boy of a Heart..." Chapter One: A Boy from nowhere Once there was a boy whose name was Ben. There was nothing particularly special about Ben, least nothing so special that might bid him to stand out in a crowded room. In fact, some might have
Midnight Harvest Long ago when society was mostly of rural and agricultural, farmers would pray to Mother Nature for assistance right before the rebirth of spring. When they would witness healthy crops the following season,they knew Mother Nature had answered their prayers. Nothing brought more joy to Mother Nature than to hear and feel the love of her children rejoicing over her gifts. Many did not know what changed with their beloved Mother Earth. All they knew was something was wrong
HAMLET was the play, or rather Hamlet himself was the character, in the intuition and exposition of which I first made my turn for philosophical criticism, and especially for insight into the genius of Shakspeare, noticed. This happened first amongst my acquaintances, as Sir George Beaumont will bear witness; and subsequently, long before Schlegel had delivered at Vienna the lectures on Shakspeare, which he afterwards published, I had given on the same subject eighteen lectures substantially the
third eye, anger is lost. With third eye all that uncanny is lost and love is secured. “Life is bless and Love is bliss”, is a devotion to that very complex ‘Life’ and that choice offered ‘Love’. Each one of the poetry has within itself a story to tell; a story that speaks of parts of life and its love. And if the poetry is read together it speaks of a tale, the tale of human life. It is an ‘ode’; an ode to all those seeing souls.
The distinctiveness of Indian theatrical tradition in the dramatic cultures of the world—its antiquity as well as its aesthetic appeal—is more or less indisputable today. The roots of theatre in India are ancient and deep-seated. Theatrical expression of some kind or the other has been since primitive and mythic times, an integral part of Indian life. Our knowledge about the initial, primitive stage of theatrical activity in India is very meagre. However one can safely say that theatre in India as