Difference between revisions of "Chand"

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CHAND or  CHANDA,  a goldsmith by profession, was one of the poets and scholars who enjoyed theoatronage of  Guru  Gobind Singh (. He rendered "Udyoga Parva" of the Mahabharata into Hindi verse. His work is preserved as a part of a Mahabharata manuscript in the private collection of the Maharaja of Patiala. In one of the couplets at the beginning of his work, the poet says that he had already translated "Kama Parva" from the Sanskrit text, but no copy of this work is known to exist. Another short work of Chand is Parichha, preserved in manuscript (No. 135) in the Languages Department,  Punjab, at Patiala. Miscellaneous devotional stanzas by Chand have also been located in other manuscripts. A manuscript, Triya Charitra, with Chand as the author's pseudonym, is also ascribed to this poet.
 
CHAND or  CHANDA,  a goldsmith by profession, was one of the poets and scholars who enjoyed theoatronage of  Guru  Gobind Singh (. He rendered "Udyoga Parva" of the Mahabharata into Hindi verse. His work is preserved as a part of a Mahabharata manuscript in the private collection of the Maharaja of Patiala. In one of the couplets at the beginning of his work, the poet says that he had already translated "Kama Parva" from the Sanskrit text, but no copy of this work is known to exist. Another short work of Chand is Parichha, preserved in manuscript (No. 135) in the Languages Department,  Punjab, at Patiala. Miscellaneous devotional stanzas by Chand have also been located in other manuscripts. A manuscript, Triya Charitra, with Chand as the author's pseudonym, is also ascribed to this poet.
  
see [[Bavanja Kavi]]
+
see [[Bavanja kavi]]

Revision as of 00:12, 5 January 2007

CHAND or CHANDA, a goldsmith by profession, was one of the poets and scholars who enjoyed theoatronage of Guru Gobind Singh (. He rendered "Udyoga Parva" of the Mahabharata into Hindi verse. His work is preserved as a part of a Mahabharata manuscript in the private collection of the Maharaja of Patiala. In one of the couplets at the beginning of his work, the poet says that he had already translated "Kama Parva" from the Sanskrit text, but no copy of this work is known to exist. Another short work of Chand is Parichha, preserved in manuscript (No. 135) in the Languages Department, Punjab, at Patiala. Miscellaneous devotional stanzas by Chand have also been located in other manuscripts. A manuscript, Triya Charitra, with Chand as the author's pseudonym, is also ascribed to this poet.

see Bavanja kavi