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War Of Lanka Book PDF Details

NameWar Of Lanka
AuthorAmish Tripathi
CategoryHistorical Fiction
PublisherHarperCollins India
FormatPDF, Epub

War Of Lanka Book PDF Summary


Greed. Rage. Grief. Love. Smouldering tinder, waiting to trigger a war.

But this war is different. This one is for Dharma. This war is for the greatest Goddess of them all.Sita has been kidnapped. Defiantly, she dares Raavan to kill her – she’d rather die than allow Ram to surrender.

Ram is beside himself with grief and rage. He prepares for war. Fury is his fuel. Calm focus, his guide.

Raavan thought he was invincible. He thought he’d negotiate and force a surrender. Little did he know …

The first three books of the second-fastest-selling book series in Indian publishing history – the Ram Chandra Series – explore the individual journeys of Ram, Sita and Raavan. In this, the epic fourth book of the series, their narrative strands crash into each other, and explode in a slaughterous war.

Will Ram defeat the ruthless and fiendish Raavan, constrained as he is by the laws of Dharma? Will Lanka burn to a cinder or fight back like a cornered tiger? Will the terrible costs of war be worth the victory?

Most importantly, will the Vishnu rise? And will the real enemies of the land fear the Vishnu? For fear is the mother of love

This book will keep you occupied and the characters will come alive. Amish has got a great talent of combining mythology and fiction perfectly.

His imagination is beyond imagination. The thing I like about his book is reader does not need to know the complete Ramayan to understand it. He has put his imagination into the mythology to create a fiction.

This is not a re-telling of mythology, but he has twisted the story and characters to suit his plot.

The first chapter begins with the kidnapping of Sita by Raavan in his pushpak Vimaan and death of Jatayu, a naga, who tried to save Sita. The story breaks at second chapter and it narrate the turn of actions that leads to this event.

The narration begins with the battle of Karachapa, in which the unconquerable chakravarti king Dashrath is defeated by the king of Lanka, Raavan. Coincidently, on the same day Ram is born to Kaushalya, the eldest wife of Dashrath.

Dashrath is convinced that Ram is born with a bad karma and is a bad omen, as on the day of his birth he lost his battle.

Raavan stood quietly. Holding Indrajit’s hand. Just like he had held Kumbhakarna’s the previous day. Letting the physician do his work. Making the death mask. An image of Indrajit’s last expression, the one that would be recorded for posterity in a bronze mask. It was an expression of veera ras.

The emotion of courage and triumph. He had nearly turned the battle single-handedly. Stopped only by the courage and brilliance of Ram and Bharat. History would record, in glowing words, Indrajit’s lionhearted defence of his land and his father. A brave last stand in the face of defeat.

My lord…’ whispered the physician. He knew that Raavan would be fighting a duel in a few hours. He wanted his lord and master to rest. ‘Do you need a chair? Should I ask for some herbal infusions for you?’
‘Just do your job,’ growled Raavan. ‘Make sure my son’s death mask is perfect.’
‘Yes, my lord.’
Ram had not allowed the Lankan army to return to Sigiriya. He had insisted that Raavan order his troops to disarm and remain outside the fort walls, in the open ground. They were detained and surrounded by the Ayodhyan army.

Raavan had been allowed to go back into the city with the corpse of his son and a hundred bodyguards. Not one warrior more.

Ram had ensured that, if he won the duel and ordered a victory march into Sigiriya to take control of the city, there would be no street-by-street resistance. He would restore order in Sigiriya immediately and cleanly.

Ram had accepted the challenge of the Duel of Indra. But he was putting only himself in harm’s way. He was not about to make a move that would damage his army later.
There is a difference between being noble and being stupid.

Ram was certainly not stupid.
‘My lord?’ The physician asked for permission to pour the plaster on Indrajit’s face. Raavan would not then be able to see his son’s visage anymore.
Raavan remained quiet. He could not tear his eyes away from his son’s warrior countenance. I’ll be with you soon, my boy.

He ran his fingers through his son’s hair. But I will leave this world like you did … In a blaze of glory … I will go like the sun …
For the sun does not go quietly into the night. As he sets, he rages. He turns the sky into vivid colours of orange and purple as he burns everything around him with his fury.
I will not go quietly. I will go in a blaze of glory …
‘My lord?’ asked the physician once again.

Raavan was about to answer when he stopped. A sound at the door. Someone had entered the royal hospital chamber. Raavan turned and looked.

Please wait,’ said Mandodari, politely and softly.
This was the first time she had entered the palace complex in nearly two decades. The ever-present, sage-like gentle smile on her face was missing. Her dark, captivating eyes normally revealed her unbending and righteous spirit; now, it was a window into a person who was broken and bereft.
She stood there.
Looking at her son.
Her pride and joy.
Her finest accomplishment.
Her sun and moon.
Her refuge from the misery caused by the husband she had been cursed with.
Mandodari staggered to the corpse of Indrajit as Raavan stepped back quietly.
The one woman – besides Vedavati – whose moral force Raavan acknowledged, was his wife Mandodari.

But he had never loved Mandodari. There was space in his heart only for Vedavati. If he was honest with himself, though, he would accept that in the dark suppressed corners of his heart, he was afraid of Mandodari.

The queen of Lanka reached Indrajit and gently touched her son’s face. She did not utter a sound. No crying. She did not allow the tears to slip past. Her eyes had imprisoned grief which ached to burst forth from her soul now. She would not cry. Not in front of Raavan. Not in front of her husband.

‘I’m so sorry, Mandodari …’ whispered Raavan, speaking to her for the first time in many years. ‘He died like a hero … He was one of the finest ever … A better man than me …’
Mandodari did not look at Raavan. She had eyes only for her son.
‘I …’
Mandodari ignored her husband.
‘I am fighting a duel with King Ram in a few hours. I will … This will probably be the last time that you and I …’
Mandodari did not say anything.
‘I am sorry for everything …’
Mandodari remained silent. Focused on her son. Only on her son. Gently running her hands over his face.
‘I will be with our son soon … I will go with my head held high.’
Mandodari looked at Raavan. And whispered, ‘The only thing you will be holding high is what you have always held high – your ego.’
Raavan took a sharp short breath. Anger coursed through his veins. He wanted to shout curses and expletives at his wife. But he could not. Not in front of his son. For he knew … He knew that his son had worshipped Mandodari like a Goddess.
Raavan bent down, kissed Indrajit’s forehead, turned around and stormed out of the chamber.
Mandodari held her son’s hands. And finally allowed her tears to pour out in a flood. Crying bitterly.
A mother who had lost her son. Her magnificent son.
A mother who had lost everything. All that she was left with was her life.
Life. Vicious life. Lucky are those who escape early. The others are kept around long enough to suffer more.
I am sorry that I couldn’t protect you from him, my son. I am sorry that I couldn’t protect you from your father

About The Author: Amish Tripathi

Amish is a 1974-born, IIM (Kolkata)-educated banker-turned-author. The success of his debut book, The Immortals of Meluha (Book 1 of the Shiva Trilogy), encouraged him to give up his career in financial services to focus on writing. Besides being an author, he is also an Indian-government diplomat, a host for TV documentaries, and a film producer.

Amish is passionate about history, mythology, and philosophy, finding beauty and meaning in all world religions. His books have sold more than 6 million copies and have been translated into over 20 languages.

His Shiva Trilogy is the fastest selling and his Ram Chandra Series the second fastest selling book series in Indian publishing history. You can connect with Amish here:

www.facebook.com/authoramish www.instagram.com/authoramishwww.twitter.com/authoramish

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Who is the author of the the “War Of Lanka” book

Amish Tripathi is the author of the “War Of Lanka” book.

How many pages are there in the “War Of Lanka” book

There are 500 pages in the “War Of Lanka” book

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