Humour in the Shudraka’s Mricchakatika [The Little Clay Cart]

Authors

  • Asst. Prof. Shahaji Subrao Mastud D.A.B. N. College Chikhali, Shivaji University, Kolhapur, Maharashtra, India

Keywords:

Humour, Exasperates, Precarious, Indispensable, Uniqueness.

Abstract

            Humour is genuine passion of human being. It releases the pressure and gives free and happy mind-set to the human being. There are numerous things in life that exasperates, frustrates and disappoints the man yet with sprinkle of humour the person become cheerful. The individual who is content with smiling face looks extremely lovely though he/she are loathsome. The sense of humour creates happy atmosphere and helps to illuminate precarious complications. The gratification is the decisive aim of human being.  Everyone attempt to live cheerful, for happiness the aspiration fulfillment of the person is indispensable but it cannot be feasible for everyone. It is necessary to be happy with some satisfying wish; here the comical inclination helps the being. Nowadays, humour become very powerless and lost its uniqueness so in the present research an attempt will make to concentrate on the assortments of natural humour in the Shudraka’s Mricchakatika.

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References

Ryder. A. W. “Mrichchhakatika of Sudraka: The Little Clay Cart, attributed to King Sudraka” (Translated). Cambridge, Mass. 1905.

Godbole G. H. “The Role of Humour in Classical Sanskrit Plays”, Indian Literature, Sanskrit Literature number, Vol. 21, No. 3, PP. 101-113, 1978

Saha Manas. “A Study of Mrichchhakatika as a Prakarana”, IJELLH, Vol. 6, No. 8, 2018

Dr. Madhukar Ashtikar. “Shakuntal and other Sanskrit Natyakatha,” Suresh Agency Shukravar Peth Pune, 1996

Puri Govind. “Perspective on Indian English Drama,” Yking Books Jaipur India, 2017

Devasthali. G. V. “Introduction to the Study of Mrichchhakatika” Nanasaheb Gondhalekar, 1951.

Kale. M. R. “The Mrichchhakatika of Sudraka” (Edited). Motilal Banarsidass, Delhi: 2004.

Ramachandra Iyer. T. K. “A Short History of Sanskrit Literature.” R. S. Vadyar and Sons, Palakkad: 1989.

Sekhar. I. “Sanskrit Drama: Its Origin and Decline.” Munsiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd. 1977.

Sudraka. “The Little Clay Cart. Trans. Revilo Pendleton Oliver,” In Wells, 1964. 45-46.

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Published

23-06-2021

How to Cite

Mastud, A. P. S. S. . (2021). Humour in the Shudraka’s Mricchakatika [The Little Clay Cart]. SMART MOVES JOURNAL IJELLH, 7(5), 16. Retrieved from https://ijellh.com/OJS/index.php/OJS/article/view/11087

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