Tuesday, August 06, 2013

ek aur paheli. one more ridde

दो पहेलियां :

वो क्या है, जिस में पड़ना तो आसान है, पर निकलना मुश्किल?
(जवाब सोचें)




वो क्या है, जिसे पाना बहुत कठिन है, पर गंवाना आसान?
(जवाब सोचें)






और अब तीसरी पहेली :

वो क्या  है, जो इन दोनों पहेलियों का जवाब हो सकता है?
प्रेम. 

5 comments:

GentleBreeze said...

hi..socha socha..bahut socha
the answer resides in our heart( and at the bottom of what uve sais)
Sometimes we let the head rule the heart a wee bit too much :-)

Onkar said...

बिल्कुल सही कहा आपने

मोहिन्दर कुमार said...

मेरे ख्याल से वो "प्यार" Love है

Samar chopra said...

To all those who either feel that Ravana was a very pious man full of wisdom or at best, want to mantain neutral stand on him (he initially was but later succumbed to basal pleasures like lusting after another woman thus proving veenashkale vepreet buddhe), I would like to tell them:

Abduction of Sita by Ravana - Ravana didn’t invite Sita to ride the chariot with him (an offer that you think she graciously accepted).
He tricked Sita into believing that he was an alms-seeking saint and asked (& he didn’t even do that politely; he intimidated her by saying that he would curse her if she didn’t follow his command) her to leave the security of her house/cottage to give him charity (which obviously he didn’t because it was actually a trap that he had laid to capture a helpless, innocent woman)

Moreover, Ravana even employed his own maternal uncle, Marich to execute his sinister plan involving Sita’s abduction(and now this is another story to it; I won’t describe that in detail here but I will just inform you that uncle, Marich, was in fact threatened by Ravana to obey his command & assist him in the smooth execution of this wicked plan of deceipt else Marich would face death at his hands)
He strongly pulled Sita by force and held on to her through out that journey across the skies while Sita kept on helplessly shouting out aloud for help.
He even mercilessly killed Jatayu, the king of eagles, who only tried to help Sita (he was polite enough to reason with Ravana but all was in vain) on hearing Sita’s desperate cries for help during that journey.
One blogger (I wouldn’t mention her name her) too stated that Ravana was an honourable man and reminded her, of Mr. Bingley from Austen’s Pride and Prejudice and how Ravana just like Mr. Bingley wooed Sita in a gentlemanly manner. I couldn’t help but laugh at her folly.
And, if people think that Ravana didn’t force himself Sita while she had been held as a captive in his palace’s garden.
Ravana even tried to VIOLATE her & outrage her modesty during that time but Sita was clever enough to safeguard herself from his malicious intentions. Sita reminded Ravana of a curse that he had brought upon himself (as a result of the same abominable act that Ravana carried out against an innocent woman, years ago, whereby he would die if he ever again tried to violate another woman against her wish). It is this curse that helped Sita protect her chastity while she was held as a prisoner by the cursed Ravana and didn’t have anything to to do with Ravana’s ‘supposed’ chivalry as proved by the above mentioned facts.
And, one of the several attempts to ‘woo’ Sita (rather an an act of treachery by Ravana) deserves as special mention.

He asked his servants to serve Sita with a severed head of her husband, Rama on a plate. In reality it was just one of the magic tricks (very cruel indeed) played by Ravana to torture Sita and force her to accept him as her master since her husband had no died. However, his attempt was foiled when one of the Ravana’s servants (who became Sita’s friend) revealed the secret to the shocked Sita.

How do we know said...

hi GB: :) sometimes?? ;-)

onkar sir: thank you!

Mohinder ji: haan.

Samar: Thank you. some of this stuff i know, and some others i did not. But lets please have this discussion at its own place. Thank you.