Warning: include(domaintitles/domaintitle_wiki.exoticindiaart.php3): failed to open stream: No such file or directory in /home/exotic/newexotic/header.php3 on line 921

Warning: include(): Failed opening 'domaintitles/domaintitle_wiki.exoticindiaart.php3' for inclusion (include_path='.:/usr/lib/php:/usr/local/lib/php') in /home/exotic/newexotic/header.php3 on line 921

Subscribe for Newsletters and Discounts
Be the first to receive our thoughtfully written
religious articles and product discounts.
Your interests (Optional)
This will help us make recommendations and send discounts and sale information at times.
By registering, you may receive account related information, our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
.
By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. All emails will be sent by Exotic India using the email address info@exoticindia.com.

Please read our Privacy Policy for details.
|6
Sign In  |  Sign up
Your Cart (0)
Best Deals
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > History > Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences)
Subscribe to our newsletter and discounts
Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences)
Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences)
Description
About The Book

Dilip Kumar Roy, who achieved fame throughout India and abroad as a singer, comes from one of the most aristocratic and artistic families of Bengal, where he has long been regarded as one of the foremost cultural leaders of the artistic renaissance in India. He started his career as a singer and composer. Mahatma Gandhi once said of him: “I may make bold to claim that very few persons in India or rather in the world — have a voice like his, so rich and sweet and intense”. But his grande passion has always been his deep thirst for the spiritual life.

A friend of Mahatma Gandhi, Rabindranath Tagore, Romain Rolland and Bertrand Russell, and a disciple of Sri Aurobindo, he made his mark as a writer in English and Bengali. He wrote about one hundred and twenty-five books in Bengali and about twenty-five books in English.

Dilip Kumar Roy and Netaji were close friends from their college days and were together in Cambridge. Later, though their fields of activity diverged more and more, they remained in close touch, and the spiritual bond between them only grew in strength. It was an intimately personal relationship unsoiled by worldliness. Netaji wrote to him from Mandalay Jail: “Dilip, your letter has touched such a tender chord in my heart.... that it is not easy for me to give an adequate reply by way of reciprocation.... But I know you will continue to feel for me. This is a great solace to me — no matter where I happen to be confined.” In this book Shri Roy has confined himself to reminiscing about Netaji, the man, as he knew him.

Preface

My reminiscences on Netaji first saw the light of day at the end of the year 1946. Nearly two decades have glided by since then and, naturally, I have had to modify some of my views and comments on him in the light of subsequent events some of which have been not only spectacular but revealing to boot. But this is not important. What is important is that during all this time his stature has continually increased till it tends today to become almost legendary, so much so that one is forcefully reminded of a pregnant line of Rabindranath in his immortal poem on Shahjahan: Tomar kirtir cheye tumi je mahat, which means: “You are greater than your achievements.” Or, shall I say, Netaji’s great life, deepening into a beacon, as it were, reminds one of the poet Browning’s emphasis on aspiration as against achievement:

I stress this as it is from this view-point that I have attempted my appraisement of Netaji’s personality all through our close friendship in the course of which we have both passed through deserts of pain and aridity as well as magic gardens of joy and rich fulfillment, albeit in worlds of different ideals and dreams.

Some may hold that I have divagated now and then, bringing in Yoga and mystic-seeking, Pandit Jawaharlal and Sri Aurobindo. But I do hope that discerning readers will agree that it was all germane to my theme in that I had not only to create a background but also to bring into bold relief how and where exactly Netaji’s philosophy differed from my own. I have essayed this, however, not merely to limn him as I have seen him, but to stress as well the greatness of his tolerance and the genuineness of his mystic outlook on life. In fact, the more closely I came to know him, the more convinced I became that it was because he was an authentic mystic at heart, that he could worship with every fiber of his passionate being the divine essence and aura of Mother India. That is why he so often loved to recite a poem Dwijendralal (a poet he adored) wrote in 1886 in Aryagatha:

I need hardly explain why I thought fit to add the Appendices which will speak for themselves.

I have tried to delete as many repetitions as possible in the Appendices except in one or two places fro reasons which, I feel, are too obvious to need an apology.

I must acknowledge a deep debt I owe to Netaji’s beloved nephew, Dr. Sister Kumar Bose, for helping in many ways, besides suggesting the title of the present volume in this edition, as well as for permitting me to quote a few inspiring passages from Netaji’s beautiful and moving autobiography which DR. Bose published in1965. It is entitled An Indian Pilgrim at the end of which is appended a sheaf of his letters to his mother, translated from Bengali. These letters, incidentally, amply bear out my contention (as he himself confesses in one of them) that Netaji was a mystic par excellence and not a politician. For none but an authentic mystic could pour out in letter after letter to his mother (and he was a mere teenager at the time) his touching aspiration for God and godliness, saints and holiness and the sacredness of the very soil of Mother India he adored.

Contents

PrefaceV
A Few WordsVIII
InvocationIX
DedicationXI
Reminiscences One to Thirty-One1-167
Appendices168-214

Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences)

Item Code:
NAE496
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
2009
ISBN:
9788172764227
Language:
English
Size:
8.5 inch X 5.5 inch
Pages:
261 (7 B/W Illustraions)
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 311 gms
Price:
$20.00
Discounted:
$15.00   Shipping Free
You Save:
$5.00 (25%)
Be the first to rate this product
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences)
From:
Edit     
You will be informed as and when your card is viewed. Please note that your card will be active in the system for 30 days.

Viewed 4238 times since 12th Dec, 2018
About The Book

Dilip Kumar Roy, who achieved fame throughout India and abroad as a singer, comes from one of the most aristocratic and artistic families of Bengal, where he has long been regarded as one of the foremost cultural leaders of the artistic renaissance in India. He started his career as a singer and composer. Mahatma Gandhi once said of him: “I may make bold to claim that very few persons in India or rather in the world — have a voice like his, so rich and sweet and intense”. But his grande passion has always been his deep thirst for the spiritual life.

A friend of Mahatma Gandhi, Rabindranath Tagore, Romain Rolland and Bertrand Russell, and a disciple of Sri Aurobindo, he made his mark as a writer in English and Bengali. He wrote about one hundred and twenty-five books in Bengali and about twenty-five books in English.

Dilip Kumar Roy and Netaji were close friends from their college days and were together in Cambridge. Later, though their fields of activity diverged more and more, they remained in close touch, and the spiritual bond between them only grew in strength. It was an intimately personal relationship unsoiled by worldliness. Netaji wrote to him from Mandalay Jail: “Dilip, your letter has touched such a tender chord in my heart.... that it is not easy for me to give an adequate reply by way of reciprocation.... But I know you will continue to feel for me. This is a great solace to me — no matter where I happen to be confined.” In this book Shri Roy has confined himself to reminiscing about Netaji, the man, as he knew him.

Preface

My reminiscences on Netaji first saw the light of day at the end of the year 1946. Nearly two decades have glided by since then and, naturally, I have had to modify some of my views and comments on him in the light of subsequent events some of which have been not only spectacular but revealing to boot. But this is not important. What is important is that during all this time his stature has continually increased till it tends today to become almost legendary, so much so that one is forcefully reminded of a pregnant line of Rabindranath in his immortal poem on Shahjahan: Tomar kirtir cheye tumi je mahat, which means: “You are greater than your achievements.” Or, shall I say, Netaji’s great life, deepening into a beacon, as it were, reminds one of the poet Browning’s emphasis on aspiration as against achievement:

I stress this as it is from this view-point that I have attempted my appraisement of Netaji’s personality all through our close friendship in the course of which we have both passed through deserts of pain and aridity as well as magic gardens of joy and rich fulfillment, albeit in worlds of different ideals and dreams.

Some may hold that I have divagated now and then, bringing in Yoga and mystic-seeking, Pandit Jawaharlal and Sri Aurobindo. But I do hope that discerning readers will agree that it was all germane to my theme in that I had not only to create a background but also to bring into bold relief how and where exactly Netaji’s philosophy differed from my own. I have essayed this, however, not merely to limn him as I have seen him, but to stress as well the greatness of his tolerance and the genuineness of his mystic outlook on life. In fact, the more closely I came to know him, the more convinced I became that it was because he was an authentic mystic at heart, that he could worship with every fiber of his passionate being the divine essence and aura of Mother India. That is why he so often loved to recite a poem Dwijendralal (a poet he adored) wrote in 1886 in Aryagatha:

I need hardly explain why I thought fit to add the Appendices which will speak for themselves.

I have tried to delete as many repetitions as possible in the Appendices except in one or two places fro reasons which, I feel, are too obvious to need an apology.

I must acknowledge a deep debt I owe to Netaji’s beloved nephew, Dr. Sister Kumar Bose, for helping in many ways, besides suggesting the title of the present volume in this edition, as well as for permitting me to quote a few inspiring passages from Netaji’s beautiful and moving autobiography which DR. Bose published in1965. It is entitled An Indian Pilgrim at the end of which is appended a sheaf of his letters to his mother, translated from Bengali. These letters, incidentally, amply bear out my contention (as he himself confesses in one of them) that Netaji was a mystic par excellence and not a politician. For none but an authentic mystic could pour out in letter after letter to his mother (and he was a mere teenager at the time) his touching aspiration for God and godliness, saints and holiness and the sacredness of the very soil of Mother India he adored.

Contents

PrefaceV
A Few WordsVIII
InvocationIX
DedicationXI
Reminiscences One to Thirty-One1-167
Appendices168-214
Post a Comment
 
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy
Based on your browsing history
Loading... Please wait

Items Related to Netaji-The Man (Reminiscences) (History | Books)

नेताजी सुभाष चन्द्र बोस: Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose
Deal 20% Off
Item Code: NZG066
$21.00$12.60
You save: $8.40 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Essential Writings of Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose
Item Code: NAH511
$36.00$27.00
You save: $9.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
A Beacon Across Asia: A Biography of Subhas Chandra Bose (An Old Book)
Item Code: NAG535
$31.00$23.25
You save: $7.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Sarat Chandra Bose (Remembering My Father)
by Sisir Kumar Bose
Hardcover (Edition: 2014)
Niyogi Books
Item Code: NAK118
$31.00$23.25
You save: $7.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Indian Struggle (1920-42) by Subhas Chandra Bose
Item Code: NAF869
$34.00$25.50
You save: $8.50 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Emilie and Subhas (A True Love Story)
by Krishna Bose
Hardcover (Edition: 2016)
Niyogi Books
Item Code: NAJ838
$29.00$21.75
You save: $7.25 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Vivekananda’s Influence On Subhas
Deal 20% Off
Item Code: NAE481
$10.00$6.00
You save: $4.00 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
The Bose Brothers and Indian Independence (An Insider's Account)
by Madhuri Bose
Hardcover (Edition: 2016)
Sage Publications India Pvt. Ltd.
Item Code: NAL983
$36.00$27.00
You save: $9.00 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
India’s Spokesman Abroad (Letters, Articles, Speeches and Statements 1933-1937) by Subhas Chandra Bose
Deal 20% Off
by Sisir K Bose & Sugata Bose
Paperback (Edition: 2012)
Permanent Black
Item Code: NAG079
$36.00$21.60
You save: $14.40 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Builders of Modern India (Dr. Keshav Baliram Hedgewar)
Item Code: NAL142
$21.00$15.75
You save: $5.25 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Nehru's 97 Major Blunders
by Rajnikant Puranik
Hardcover (Edition: 2019)
Pustak Mahal
Item Code: NAM547
$31.00$23.25
You save: $7.75 (25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Subhas Chandra Bose
Deal 20% Off
by Anant Pai
Paperback Comic Book (Edition: 2002)
Amar Chitra Katha
Item Code: ACL06
$6.50$3.90
You save: $2.60 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Adrishya - Stories of Great Indian Spies Based on the Popular Television Show
Deal 20% Off
Paperback (Edition: 2017)
Rupa Publication India Pvt Ltd
Item Code: NAN895
$23.00$13.80
You save: $9.20 (20 + 25%)
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Testimonials
I am so happy to have found you!! What a wonderful source for books of Indian origin at reasonable cost! Thank you!
Urvi, USA
I very much appreciate your web site and the products you have available. I especially like the ancient cookbooks you have and am always looking for others here to share with my friends.
Sam, USA
Very good service thank you. Keep up the good work !
Charles, Switzerland
Namaste! Thank you for your kind assistance! I would like to inform that your package arrived today and all is very well. I appreciate all your support and definitively will continue ordering form your company again in the near future!
Lizette, Puerto Rico
I just wanted to thank you again, mere dost, for shipping the Nataraj. We now have it in our home, thanks to you and Exotic India. We are most grateful. Bahut dhanyavad!
Drea and Kalinidi, Ireland
I am extremely very happy to see an Indian website providing arts, crafts and books from all over India and dispatching to all over the world ! Great work, keep it going. Looking forward to more and more purchase from you. Thank you for your service.
Vrunda
We have always enjoyed your products.
Elizabeth, USA
Thank you for the prompt delivery of the bowl, which I am very satisfied with.
Frans, the Netherlands
I have received my books and they are in perfect condition. You provide excellent service to your customers, DHL too, and I thank you for that. I recommended you to my friend who is the director of the Aurobindo bookstore.
Mr. Forget from Montreal
Thank you so much. Your service is amazing. 
Kiran, USA
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2020 © Exotic India