KHUDITO PASHAN PDF

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A not-so-great 19th century American poet had written a high-school poem exhorting all to follow in the footsteps of 'great men'. But when a not-so-great 19th century Bengali poet wrote a similar poem, chunks of which seem to have been a translation from his American peer, he earned opprobrium a hundred years later because no 'acknowledgement' to the parent poem had been made.

The Bengali poet, I feel, had been maligned because he had no views on such things — plagiarism, that is — in the absence of a World Intellectual Property Organisation.

And he was in a way just innocently doing what he was asking others to do — following the path the American poet, who must have been great in his view, had taken. Is a writer plagiarising when she or he has borrowed an idea? No one has said which, though it should not be difficult to nail Tagore because Poe's works are known and he died at Some of Satyajit Ray's ghost stories are said to have a faint resemblance to those written by unidentified western writers. The plagiarism watchdogs have not been able to complete their investigation.

Let's imagine a writer in the pre-Internet age, when the reader had much more to wonder at. The writer writes a ghost story in which the apparition is an invisible table-tennis player who, while he is at his game, intermittently picks up a wine goblet and puts it down on a glass table, producing a clinking sound.

The reader finds the context eerily familiar, though the previous ghost he read about may have played billiards. Is there an offence here — in the mere ambience? Should I be prohibited from painting water lilies because Monet had done it before?

Seldom have charges of plagiarism not come from interested parties. A filmmaker's shoot in Varanasi got the goat of a Bengali writer, who said the setting was similar to something he had written. And in the case of a scientific paper, a recent charge against a renowned scientist related to the reproduction of the text from one article in another. This is baffling. Surely, he did not 'steal' for the 'stolen' part's literary merit.

To paraphrase Tolstoy, blatant plagiarisms are all alike. But each kind of inspired imitation or minor copying is different in its own way. The eternal question is: Where does one draw the line? An afterthought. Are the makers of Ek Tha Tiger plagiarising?

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COACHING TAO MACIEJ BENNEWICZ PDF

Rare Tagore gem

A not-so-great 19th century American poet had written a high-school poem exhorting all to follow in the footsteps of 'great men'. But when a not-so-great 19th century Bengali poet wrote a similar poem, chunks of which seem to have been a translation from his American peer, he earned opprobrium a hundred years later because no 'acknowledgement' to the parent poem had been made. The Bengali poet, I feel, had been maligned because he had no views on such things — plagiarism, that is — in the absence of a World Intellectual Property Organisation. And he was in a way just innocently doing what he was asking others to do — following the path the American poet, who must have been great in his view, had taken. Is a writer plagiarising when she or he has borrowed an idea? No one has said which, though it should not be difficult to nail Tagore because Poe's works are known and he died at

KABALEVSKY SONATINA OP.13 NO.1 PDF

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The story is about a tax collector, Srijut, who is sent to a small town and stays at a former palace which is believed to be haunted. Every night he becomes more consumed by the spirits of the inhabitants of the palace from the Mughal times and a beautiful indian woman. This was where Tagore's elder brother Satyendranath was serving as a judge at the time. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

LES AMES GRISES PDF

The Hungry Stones

This story is from March 29, Our city was a little late waking up. This hour-long performance of dance theatre is directed by Kunal Padhy, who also plays the narrator-protagonist of the story. Khudito Pashan is one of only a handful of stories by Tagore in which he forsakes the real-natural to speculate about the unreal-supernatural. However, acknowledging the argument rationalists have against belief in the supernatural, he creates a clever cover story where a rationalist and a theosophist listen to a supernatural tale told by an old cotton-tax collector. Posted to Baraich in his youth, this man had fallen victim to a mysterious and terrifying spell, cast by a marble palace which Shah Mahmud II had built as a pleasure dome years ago. I called my cook and ordered a full, spicy Moglai meal, swimming in ghee.

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Hungry Stones

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