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To browse Academia. Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Armenian Epic and World Sex heritage, 3, Yerevan, Armen Petrosyan.
Beckman,2, n. Anderson, E. Genetic and diffusional themes in the Armenian Sasna CUer. Jour- nal of the Society for Armenian Studies, Journal of the Society for Armenian Studies, Beckman, Sex. Ishtar of Nineveh Reconsidered. Journal of Cuneiform Studies Bremmer, J. Mnemosyne: A Journal of Classical Studies. LVII, Fasc. Colarusso, J. Nart Sagas from the Caucasus. Princeton and Oxford. Kazaxskiy, T. Le roman des jumeaux.
Gevorgian, N. Iran and Caucasus, Sex de la langue hourite. Revue hittite et kazaxskiy. Paris, Heidel, A. The Gilgamesh epic kazaxskiy Old Testament parallels. Sex, G. London, New York. NPN Gelb, I. Nuzi Personal Names.
Chicago, Parpola, S. Monotheism in Ancient Assyria. One God or Many? Casco Bay. Petrosyan, A. Washington DC. Journal sex Indo-Europe- an Studies. Collegiality and Interchange in Armenian Studies. Russell, J. Iranian Themes in sex Armenian Artaxiad Epic.
Scythians and Avesta sex an Armenian Vernacular Paternoster. Iran and Israel in the Armenian Epic of Sasun. Irano-Judaica Conference IV. Je- rusalem. Argawan: the Indo-European Memory of the Sex. Journal of Armenian Stud- ies, Kazaxskiy. VIII, 2. Salvini, M. Hethitica 8. Studi epigrafici e linguistici sul Vicino oriente antico 6. Ward, D. Folklore Series: Berkeley, Los Angeles. Widengren, G. La Persia e il mondo Greco-Romano, Sex. Wilhelm, Ch. Prometheans and the Caucasus: the Origins of the Promethean Myth.
Washington, DC. III: Bosworth C. Chaumont M. Henning W. Spuler und H. Justi F. Rosenthal Sex. Russell J.
Weitenberg ed. Yar-Shater E. II, December 15,available at www. Notes sur lexique iranien et armenian Revue des etudes Armeniennes, Paris, Kazaxskiy. Indogermanisches Etimologisches Woterbuch. Mutter Erde. Bonn,S. Das iranis- che Nationalepos, in Grundriss II, pp. L'idea di destino nel antico. The native tribes of central Australia, London,P.
Abrahamian, N. Sweezy eds. Arme- nian Folk Arts, Culture, and Identity. Bloomington and Indianapolis,p. Armenian Identity in a Changing World. Costa Mesa, CA,c. Tadevosyan, H. The Blacksmith. Christchurch et al. The kazaxskiy son combat is a kazaxskiy widely diffused in heroic epic, and its presence in sex Armenian epic is kazaxskiy not totally unexpected. Under kazaxskiy N The Armenian epic in particular kazaxskiy a number of peculiarities that call for closer analysis. This motif is found in various kinds of narrative: mythological tales and poems, folk- tales, saga and heroic epic.
In heroic epic poetry the motif of the father-son combat is gen- erally elaborated as a scene, many aspects of which are traditional: the mutual challenge or verbal duelling, the arming of the combatants, the exchange of blows and so forth. It is therefore appropriate to call such an elaboration a typical scene or, in the terminology of oral-formulaic theory, a theme.
A poem of lines in blank verse, it begins with the poignant image of early morning on the Oxus: And the first grey of morning filled the east, And the fog rose out of the Oxus stream. On themes in the second kazaxskiy of the Armenian epic, see Anderson Nature is unmoved by the ups and downs sex human affairs.
At the end of the poem kazaxskiy river Oxus continues its course from the Pamirs to the Aral Sea: But the majestic river floated on, Out of the mist and hum of that low land, Into the frosty starlight, and there moved, Rejoicing, though the hushed Chorasmian waste, Under the solitary moon
Con volvoreta82 y david!! Gracias por todo chicos!! Os quiero!!! My thighs are sore from dancing, my bank account is dismal, and this pic of our freezer is a p accurate indicator of the state of our house in general - so I'd say the weekend went swimmingly QWZ. Welcome home my bb. Byyyeeee New print for the QWZ witchen by sierraspacebag. My very favorite Taurus bb is turning 26 today and I just need to make sure that ya'll know how magical and precious they are and how much I love them forever bbmouseymouse stevienickshouseofnoodles qwz youwitchyoulivedhere readingtrauma.
We looked inside some of the posts tagged with Qwz and here's what we found interesting. Inside 36 Posts Time between posts:. Ojo que mira al cielo!!! El toro de Osborne mirando el atardecer!!! Un poquito de relax!!! Tomate alicantino rico rico!!!! Hora de cenar En el Ciao Italia con toda la familia!!!
Por fin en la playita!!!! Some explanatory theories have invoked Indo-European mythology; and there can be no doubt that remnants of Indo-European myth 38 Surmelian , p. Potter, in his wide-ranging and all-inclu- sive study of the father-son combat from the turn of the twentieth century, related various elements of this motif to anthropological concepts like exogamy, patriarchy, and matriarchy and essentially pleads for a polygenetic origin: The stories then seem to me to have had their origin among peoples or tribes where we find exogamy, and the transition stage from matriarchy to patriarchy.
This will explain my not having said anything about their age, or their relations to each other, for the whole trend of my argument is against their having arisen in one country and their having travelled far and wide. I do not for an instant assert that no borrowing has taken place, for the resemblances are striking in minor details, but in no place where we do find them can they really be called exotics. As time went on, the temporary marriages were no longer understood.
They were looked upon as being a mere form of harlotry The offspring which remained with the mother was no longer a child born in wedlock, but a bastard; and the taunts of his playmates were the cause of his going in search of his missing parent. When he found him, if no tragedy ensued, in the inter- ests of justice and morality, he generally brought him back to his mother. For the Armenian version of the father-son combat in particular an approach modelled on areal linguistics might be illuminating, i.
Variants of this motif have also been found in other Caucasian traditions, in particular in the heroic tales about the Narts, current among speak- ers of Indo-European languages like the Ossetes, Caucasian languages like the Abkhazians, Kabardins and Cherkes, Chechens and Ingush, and Turkic languages like the Karchays and Balkars.
On the island he manages to enter into an underground cave where he is welcomed by relatives of his. The boy, it turns out, was his own son, whom his wife had given into the care of relatives. For a similar discussion from an ethnological point of view, see Ves- elovskiy , pp. The boy therefore entreats Barastyr, the ruler of the under- world, to give him permission to return to earth. There he asks his father to come with him on a journey. In the Abkhazian version of the Nart tales, a very similar story is told of Sasrykua.
If there is a re- lationship, it must indeed be of a fairly archaic nature, whether or not it is derived from a common origin.
Rather than seek an understanding of this theme within a mythological or anthropo- logical frame of reference, I would like to see this motif in the context of heroic poetry. As the discussion has shown, there are a number of differences that set the Armenian version of the motif of the father-son combat typologically apart from the Iranian, German, Irish and Russian analogues. These figures are very much solitary heroes.
They are depicted without the ties of family or clan and act on their own. It is only at the age of thirty that he starts walking on his own legs. These heroes do not depart on a quest for a bride and they are not con- cerned about the continuation of their line of descent into future generations. One could therefore argue that from a typological point of view the motif of the father-son combat in David of Sasun is part of the story- pattern underlying bridal quests, the difference from the more typical bridal quests being that the general goal, the winning of a bride and the birth of a son who continues the line, is not successfully realized in full.
Bridal quests are a common pattern of heroic epic poetry and need not be further discussed here. This is an epic that lies outside the world of Indo-European myth and epic and belongs to the oral traditions of the Turkic-speaking peoples. The epic in question is the epic of Edige, a historical person; he was an emir of the Golden Horde and died in This epic is widely diffused among the Turkic-speaking peoples, with versions in Noghay, Kazakh, Karakalpak, Bashkir, Tatar, and Uzbek.
I recorded a Karakalpak version from the singer Jumabay-jyrau Bazarov in ; an edition and English translation ap- peared in He leaves behind his wife, who is six months pregnant, and commands her to name the child Nuradin, should it be a boy. Edige kills the div, who turns out to be his cousin. When Nuradin, his son by his first wife, reaches the age of fourteen he sets out on a journey to find his father.
In a series of metaphorical allusions Nuradin reveals his identity. Is there anyone who has seen him, who knows of him? The little calf that he had left behind, Not being able to see his father, Has come snorting after him, Has come crying after him. Do you understand my words, Do you hear my speech? His father was caring, He loved his calf.
This is continued for every comparison. In the end father and son embrace tenderly and thereafter depart together on their martial expeditions. After several years have passed, the rift between father and son becomes mended; Edige abdicates and Nuradin is proclaimed ruler over the Golden Horde. The tragedy in the Armenian epic is not that David is killed by his daughter, but rather that his son has no heir.
This makes Mher into the last of a genealogical line of heroes. By the same token, Mher is transformed into a mythic figure by his immortality, not unlike the German emperor Frederick I, Barbarossa who died in Anatolia in on the Third Crusade. However, even cyclic epics must come to an end at some point.
His encounter with his son comes after a bridal quest; bridal quests are not found in connection with the motif of the father-son combat in the other narratives. Such an interpreta- tion does not say anything about the origin of this episode in David of Sasun and the motifs from which it is composed. It is possible that, like the Armenian language itself, the motif of the father-son combat has its ultimate roots in an Indo-European story-pattern.
The more the various representations of this motif are studied, however, the more the differences between the various Indo-European traditions strike the reader.
But even in the absence of a well-defined Indo-European myth, it is possible to appreciate the different representations of a widespread and impressive narrative pattern. Works Cited Abeghyan, M. II in 2 parts. Anderson, Earl R. An Indo-European Typescene and its Variations. Arnold, Matthew.
The Poems. Kenneth Alcott. Arutyunyan, S. Astaxova, A. Moscow, Leningrad. Baesecke, Georg. Klasse, Fachgruppe IV, N. Banu-Laxuti, Ts. Bostock, J. Bowra, C. Heroic Poetry. Braune, W. Ebbinghaus, eds. Althochdeutsches Lesebuch.
Chadwick, N. Kershaw, trans. Russian Heroic Poetry. Clinton, Jerome W. Seattle, WA. Ancient Irish Tales. New York. Davidson, Olga M. Poet and Hero in the Persian Book of Kings. Ithaca, NY.
Verfasser- lexikon. Kurt Ruh et al. David de Sassoun. Gamkrelidze, T. Gantz, Jeffrey, trans. Early Irish Myths and Sagas. Shalian, trans. Brautwerbung in der Weltliteratur. The Greek Myths. Gulbekian, Edward. Hatto, A. Libedinskiy, Yu. Skazaniya o Nartax. Lord, Albert Bates.
The Singer of Tales. Cambridge, MA. Marshall, Peter K. Hygini Fabulae. McLauchlan, Thomas, ed. Introduction and additional notes by William F. Meletinskiy, E. Miller, Dean A. The Epic Hero. Wilhelm Geiger and Ernst Kuhn. Orlov, A. Osmanova, M. Petrosyan, Armen Y. Washington, D. Potter, Murray Anthony. Grimm Library Propp, V. Austin, TX. Moscow, Kirgisische Mundarten. Text volume and translation volume. Reichl, Karl, ed. FF Communications Deutsche Volkslieder. Texte und Melodien. Rosenfeld, Hellmut.
With a fore- word by H. Schleich, Gustav, ed. Sire Degarre. Dichter und Dichtersprache in indogermanischer Zeit. Shalian, Artin K. Stevens, Keith G. Chinese Mythological Gods. Hong Kong. Surmelian, Leon, trans. Thompson, Stith, ed. Motif-Index of Folk-Literature. Bloomington, IN. Thurneysen, Rudolf. Trautmann, Reinhold. Das Heldenlied Die Byline. Veselovskiy, A. Mit einer Nach- schrift des Verfassers. Karl Hauck.
Bad Homburg, pp. Van Hamel, A. Compert Con Culainn and Other Stories. Watkins, Calvert. How to Kill a Dragon. Aspects of Indo-European Poetics. Werner, E. Myths and Legends of China. West, M. Indo-European Poetry and Myth. Xamitsaeva, T. Yamamoto, Kumiko. Yeghiazaryan, Azat. Daredevils of Sasun: Poetics of an Epic. Peter Cowe. Costa Mesa, CA. Other than the contextual framework and his wickedness, the demonic nature of Little Mher is seen, I think, in the following as well.
I am greatly indebted to Satenik Gharagyozyan for her indispensable technical assistance. My spe- cial thanks go to Alison Marie Vacca for checking my English.
Petrosyan ; ; Yeghiazaryan , 13, Most probably, this refers to the prenatal period. They owned both the upper and lower corners of the village. In fact, the aforementioned attestation shows that the actual semantics may have included also the prenatal period. Note that, e. Ananikian The syn- chronic relation with this verb is quite possible see below.
However, the second part of the name remains unexplained and the interpretation has the flavor of folk etymology. Petrosyan As for the internal -n-, it can be interpreted as a nasal epenthesis which is frequent before any stop, especially a dental stop or affricate. Thomson Note also that, in Exegetical and Prophetic traditions, jinn helped Solomon build the Temple. Leipzig: Druck von W. Yerevan: Academy Press.
Yerevan: University Press. I am much obliged to Alison Marie Vacca for these refer- ences. A facsimile reproduction with an introduction by R. Delmar, New York: Caravan Books, Alishan, Leonardo P. In: JourSocArmStud 2, : Venice: S.
Ananikian, Mardiros H. In: The mythology of all races in 13 vols. New York: Cooper Square Publishers pp. Grigoryan Spandaryan, M.
Yere- van: University Press. Hovhannisyan, H. In: RevEtArm n. Martirosyan, Hrach Kayosiki Etymological dictionary of the Armenian inherited lexicon. Leiden, Boston: Brill. Vocative strategies and accent in Armenian: synchrony and diachrony. In preparation. Matikean, H. Az- gayin Matenadaran, In: LrHasGit , Nr 3: Washington D. In: PBH , Nr 2: Petrosyan, H. Russell, James R. Harvard Iranian Series, 5.
Yerevan: State Press. Thomson, R. Walker, J. In: Encyclopaedia of Islam second ed. Edited by: P. Bearman , Th. Bianquis , C. Bosworth , E. Brill, Brill Online. Part 2, Materialy. Moscow: Tipografija Varvary Gatcuk. Yeghiazaryan, Azat Daredevils of Sasun: poetics of an epic. Translation from the Armenian by S. Costa Mesa, California: Mazda Publishers. Redactor-in-chief: S. The amazing natu- ral event in the tiger reserve of Sundarbans daily submerges land masses and creates new ones, where trees in mangrove forests go under water and roots grow upwards to breathe air.
The oral epic of Bengal known as Bona Bibi Pala or Ballad weaves around fatherless Dhuke the Sorrowful who at best represents anti-hero; he is a puny helpless boy whose sole redeeming quality is his unfailing faith in Bona Bibi; the sylvan goddess of Sundarban for- ests who saves him from the fangs of the Royal Bengal tiger personified as Dakshin Raya. Faith in Bona Bibi reflects the issues of a civilization that teeters on the edge of untamed nature.
The story of Dukhe glorifies goddess Bona Bibi who by taming Dakshin Raya inex- plicably transforms the beautiful savage beast into awesome natural force worthy of rever- ence. Numerous legends abound in these parts in which the Sylvan goddess Bona Bibi is uniquely attuned to the ecology of Sundarbans. On the lap of River Ganga worshipped as a goddess resides Kapil Muni , an incarnation of Vishnu inter- woven with the legend of Shiber Kumir, the crocodile of Lord Shiva from whose locks Ganga descended to redeem the souls of thousand sons of languishing in the underworld after they were burnt to ashes by Kapil Muni.
Thus the cult of Bona Bibi, which unifies the local people irrespective of caste, creed and religion, has produced unique icons of faith and theatrical performances accompanied by music and narrative songs in Bengali. The Tiger in the Tide Country is one of the most powerful illustrations of the role of religion in the performance of folk epic in India, which in essence is simply the interaction of myth and ritual. In the midst of overwhelming forces of nature is the defenseless and vulnerable Dukhe the Sorrowful who represent the human population of the Sundarbans.
In the haunting folk epic Dakshin Raya pouncing on Dukhe is a vir- tual nightmare that haunts villagers their entire lifetime. Dukhe took leave of his widowed mother and accompanied his uncle Dhonai and his boatmen in a fleet of seven boats on an expedition to the forest to collect honey and wax.
He would lose his boat, his companions and all his accumulated wealth of honey and wax if he did not offer Dukhe to the taste buds of Dakshin Raya the tiger god whom he first tried to appease with sweets, incense and perfume on a Saturday as prescribed. When the uncle succumbed to his moral conflict and abandoned Dukhe, the hapless boy had no one to turn to except Bona Bibi since his mother had impressed upon him the glory of all powerful forest goddess.
Bona Bibi seated majestically on the tiger demon continues to receive worship from those who im- plicitly believe in her protective power. As one of the most powerful illustrations of the role of religion in the dramatic performance of Bona Bibi, it can be observed that the performer manifests the goddess ready to intervene and save the unfortunate. In the process even the wild tiger is subject to her will.
The enactment of Bona Bibi Pala brings order to chaos. Or- der in art form always show meaning on a truly profound level, a meaning that is necessary for the people to have the will to live. As a folk epic the story of Bona Bibi evolves from the people of the civilization expressive of their lives. The folk epic of Bona Bibi ultimately rises above the facts of those lives, although it is grounded in those facts of reality, to the commonality of their human experiences, wisdom, and values.
In the folk epic the story evolves from the civilization of a people in which the ac- tions of the hero are significant not only because they profoundly affect their lives, but also 4 The beautiful Sundarbans presents one of the most extraordinary landscapes of about a hundred plus islands through which the rivers snake through. It is not only the tiger that is of danger to the local folk but also crocodiles which abound in these waters. The Irrawady dolphins again made famous by the Amitava Ghosh are present near the Mohans where the river meets the sea.
The Royal Bengal Tiger, seldom sighted by tourists is almost always present in the minds of the local people. Every local has encountered this beautiful savage tiger numerous times in his life; hundreds of people have lost their lives in these rivulets and every one knows someone who has been attacked by the tiger.
These are very poor people whose livelihood revolves around the forest where collecting honey and fire wood and shrimp and crab farming that exposes them to this daily risk of being killed by the tiger. Even in the deepest jungles temples can be found as people pray before entering into the small rivulets where they are defenseless and vulnerable.
Further more, the epic of Bona Bibi is a tapestry that evolved from number of individual stories relating to tragic encounters and miraculous escape from the tiger.
S at Sivadaha. It might be based on long-ago literature on once upon a time histories about which we have no evidence at the moment. An abstract of the legend derived from this revised edition was published by Sarat Chandra Mitra in early 20th century in the Journal of the Anthropological Society of Bombay and others. But he gave form or order to them, and therefore showed true meaning on a profound level than anyone else has ever done.
And, in art, order and form always show meaning, and in this case, the meaning that is critical and necessary: It offers the will to live in the overwhelmingly hostile Tide Country. Bengali Calendar , which dates the first known printing of the folk epic to Sivadaha is possibly Sealdha in Kolkata. Calcutta is now renamed Kolkata. From the epic of the tide country, as told by Gupta, G. Mitra, Dakshina Raya was the relative and commander-in-chief of Mukuta Raya, Raja of Brahmannagara in the district of Jessore now in Bangladesh , and was therefore entrusted by the latter with the administration of the southern portion of his kingdom.
As regards the female Sylvan Saint Bana Bibi and her brother Shah Jangali, it is said that they were born to Ibra- him in Mecca and were transported by air to Sundrabans to protect the believers. Themes of Epic Fantasy The story epitomizes the religions, legends, lessons and history of supposed ancestors of the place.
Comparatively the epic of Bona Bibi told in poetic form is not a long narrative but has the usual set of conventions. It has heroes who embodies the values of that civili- zation and who engage in massive conflicts and wages battles with forces that reflect the issues of that civilization.
The actions of Dhuke are significant because they profoundly af- fect the people at a deeper level life. The sub-category of this popular folk epic is High Fan- tasy. The fantastic legend of Bona Bibi has its unique elements of magic and supernatural events. Two major themes run through most Epic Fantasy. One is a great struggle between opposing forces and the other is the quest. A struggle between good and evil, light and dark or order and chaos is at the center of which characters strive to defeat one of the forces or at best achieve balance.
The authors have used this theme to create a suspenseful story with strong characters that gives hope to shore up the will to live. The Helpers who may appear in human or animal form assist the hero with their knowledge and magical powers and but for them he would never succeed. The folk epic is essentially the story of survival against great odds and the theme of quest translates as a search for the magical Bona Bibi and Zindah Ghazi who can save the world from destruction.
Quests are always toward something; they are a spiritual or religious undertaking. In the epic pattern a quest also includes helpers who may appear in human or animal form and who with their knowledge and magical powers assist the hero, without them he would never succeed. In the lived in epic of Bona Bibi the Muslim fakirs are the supernatural guides who accompany group of wood-cutters and honey gatherers to sing songs and recite incantations in order to subdue tigers and render them powerless.
There is a life on the land and in the water translated in the performance of Bona Bibi Pala ballad that deserves to be witnessed time and again to reaffirm ones faith and to bring order to life that is always in a flux. When we consider the empirical evidence 8 An illustration of the image of this deity has been published in The Journal of the Anthropologi- cal Society of Bombay, Vol.
III, p. Oral Composition of the Tiger Epic As we proceed to consider in some detail the evidence of living oral epic traditions in contemporary India, it is important to stress the explicit role of religion in the very function of epic. Local religion in terms of cult combines elements of myth as well as ritual.
There are four aspects of the epic tradition, namely the oral, the literary, the pictorial and the performing. They have a shared cultural setting and have coexisted in a lively re- lationship of exchange and interaction for all these centuries. The epic of Tiger in the Tide Country flourishing in oral, pictorial and the performing arts cross the divide between oral and literary forms and the bard seated on stage at each performance is merely a prop pre- tending to read out the epic from a book!
The remarkably rich and amazing living epic tra- dition of Tiger in the Tide Country is based on South Asian folklore and the oral tradition is shaped into a ballad and then into its current epic form.
It is embedded in the folk tradition and yet fulfills the general conditions that eventually make a long song an epic. The simple story of this epic reads just like a folk tale.
These skilled professional performers continu- ally recreate their epics for village audiences scattered in Sundarbans and thus ensure the continuity of the oral epic tradition in the region.
The Royal Bengal Tiger and the myth of Bana Bibi in songs recited musically even without textual source has critical thematic de- velopment, created invariably at points of crisis or tension. Songs act as interlude or digres- sions and the musicians playing traditional instruments sit in a row opposite to the bard. In the living epic tradition the cult of hero is a subtext, as it were, for the development of epic traditions about heroes. The version of the epic that Bengali audiences knew fitted into an existing powerful oral tradition.
Dukhe remains diminutive beside Bona Bibi and Dakshin Raya and his role is merely to magnify by contrast the might have these supernatural be- ings. Ambivalence of power offers the following formulation for the role of epic in the Sundarbans; in Bengali cultural ethos representation of women with unlimited power is part of mythology enhanced for centuries through anthropology of performance and religious reinforcement.
Historians have maintained that some societies preserve what they value most committed to memory. There are a whole class of itinerant performers, artist-bards and entertainers. The informal drama in modern Indian languages manifest in many types of semi democratic forms such as recitation, story-telling, ballad singing, puppet shows, pageants, processions and even clowning. One may say that they helped in the spread of a cultural web all over the countryside. The poetics of Bengali community is demonstrated by epic traditions in the contemporary world.
The epics were often recited as offerings to the deities and seen as tools of spiritual and religious enrichment. Hence, in a tradition in which drama has been taken as a gift of the gods, it was but natural that theatre would find a place in the temple, in the absence of which the stage is transformed into a shrine and performance concluded with ritual offerings. Conclusion The role of Epic has changed over the years.
Initially, Epic was the most popular me- dium of telling stories, but over time it assumed overtones of religious belief. The theatrical rendering of Bona Bibi Pala Ballad , the performers have developed a variety of strategies to engage their audience. One among varied epic traditions the lengthy narrative is split into episodes and scenes through skillful manipulation of music, meter and textual patterns.
Drawing from wide variety of textual and musical options the prose narration and comments are linked to chants in which songs manipulate moods and perform critical structural role. The aesthetic criteria of oral Indian epic performance rest with the performing artiste who is frequently an illiterate one. These skilled professionals recreate the epic of Bona Bibi to the village audience as a magical act that reinforces protection accorded by powerful dei- ties.
The folk epic is often performed as offerings to the deities and seen as tools of spiritual and religious enrichment. Hence, in a tradition in which drama has been taken as a gift of the gods, it was but natural that theatre would find a place in the worship. There are a whole class of itinerant performers and entertainers who help in the spread of a cultural web all over the countryside.
They also ensure continuity of the oral epic tradition in India. It may be said that the concern for propitiating the powerful protective beings continually feeds the epic traditions of the area. The cult of heroes is a subtext, as it were, for the development of epic traditions that deal with larger questions of life and death. If the representations of women can be subject of interest it is the ambivalence of power that is most intriguing in the oral epic of Bona Bibi Of Sundarbans. The version of the epic that Bengali audiences knew fitted into an existing powerful oral tradition enhanced for centuries by means of endless retelling of the tale.
She also relieves the sor- rows and miseries of all those who invoke her assistance by calling her as their mother. As a whole Bona Bibi Pala raises compelling new issues for the study of epic, as we examine concerns such as national identity, gender, pedagogy, and the creation of the canon.
S that the abstract of this legend was published by S. Mitra A boatman named Dhonai lived in a town called Kalinga. He made preparations to undertake an expedition to the forest for the purpose of collecting honey and wax. He de- sired to take with him as his companion a young nephew named Dukhe who lived with his widowed mother. XI, pp. Ibid, pp. The year B. S is It is further edited for present purpose. Where will you go to? I have made up my mind to go on an expedi- tion to the forest for gathering honey and wax.
I want to take you with me as my compan- ion. I have, therefore, come to you to obtain your assent to my proposal. You will have only to sit in the boat, beat a kettle-drum, and thus to spend your time happily.
He is the sole hope and stay of my life. How shall I send him away with you? Where art thou? Dukhe, who is the only son of an unfortunate woman like myself , is going on an expedition for gathering honey and wax.
Thou art the mother of the destitute and the destroyer of all dangers. You should protect my son Dukhe from all dangers. O mother! I have delivered him to thy care literally, placed him at thy feet. O Bona Bibi! Having reached home, Dhonai got ready seven boats and filled them with provisions sufficient to last the whole period of the expedition. Having rowed past various places, Dhonai and his party arrived at a place called Na- takhali where they spent the whole night in singing and dancing to the accompaniment of Dukhe playing on the kettle-drum.
Then, devoutly invoking the aid of Dakshin Raya or Dakshina Raya or Raya Mani , Dhonai and his retainers landed from the boats and went inside the forest for the purpose of gathering honey. Dhonai and his men wandered through the forest all day long in search of honey, but could not find a single honeycomb, as Raya Mani had become displeased with him and miraculously concealed all the honeycombs in the forest.
After this wild-goose chase, they got depressed in spirit and returned to their boats in the evening. Dhonai lay down in the boat without taking any food or drink and began to complain of his hard lot. In this vision, he heard that the deity enquiring of him as to whither he would go with his boats. I submit the following words for your kind consideration at your feet. I have come with the boats for gathering honey and wax.
Accept my worship and offerings sacrifices of incense. Give me seven boatloads of wax and honey. Having invoked your aid literally, having thought of you , I have come with the boats. I know of no other patron-deity except you. Grant my prayers [literally, heed my words] by giving me wax and honey. Oth- erwise I shall die [literally, give up my life] before you. If you offer him to me, I shall give you a whole marketful of honey which I have kept reserved for you in the forest of Madhukhali.
After offering Dukhe to me, you may lade your seven boats with wax and honey and go away. I shall propitiate you with the offering of sheep and buffaloes. Do be good enough to grant Dukhe, who is the treasure of a destitute widow, as alms-offering to me.
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