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This is a former user account. The current account for this editor is User:JohnWBarber.

reconsideration - thinking again about a choice previously made; User:Reconsideration2 is an alternate account of mine for logging in from public computers.

User:Reconsideration/Indian works


User:Reconsideration/Year in poetry model

Extraordinary subjects I wish I knew more about[edit]

Extraordinary lives of Indian poets[edit]

  • Gopabandhu Das called Utkal Mani ("Gem of Orissa"), (18771928), social worker, political activist, writer, novelist and Oriya poet
  • Vemana వేమన (fl. 14th century) Telugu poet, many of whose poems are now colloquial phrases in Telugu; a yogi or yogi-like person whose poems, in a simple style, are all in the Ataveladi ("dancing lady") meter, dealing with mystic, satirical, moral and social subjects, including social problems and challenging traditions; he is often portrayed in the nude

The "Trinity of Poets"[edit]

  • Nannaya Bhattaraka, also known as the First Poet "Aadi Kavi", the first poet of the Kavi Trayam, or "Trinity of Poets", that translated Mahabharatamu into Telugu over the course of a few centuries
  • Tikkana తిక్కన్న also called "Tikkana Somayaji" (12051288) a poet born into a literary family during the Golden Age of Kakatiya dynasty; the second poet of the Kavi Trayam, or "Trinity of Poets", that translated Mahabharatamu into Telugu over the course of a few centuries; he translated last 15 chapters, but didn’t touch the half-finished Aranya Parvamu; the other two poets were Nannaya Bhattaraka and Errana
  • Errana ఎఱ్ఱన్న also known as "Yellapregada" or "Errapregada" (fl. 14th century), poet in the court of Prolaya Vemareddy who ruled areas in the future state of Andhra Pradesh; third poet of the Kavi Trayam, or "Trinity of Poets", that translated Mahabharatamu into Telugu over the course of a few centuries: he concluded the project by translating the half-finished "Aranya Parvamu" in the mode of Nannaya Bhattaraka and then shifting to that of Tikkana as a bridge between the two styles; honored with the title Prabandha Parameshwara ("the supreme lord of Prabandha") and Shambudasusu;[1] belonged to Srivatsa gotram and Apastambha sutram of the Brahmin caste


  • Ikkyū 休宗純, Ikkyū Sōjun 13941481), eccentric, iconic, Rinzai Zen Buddhist priest, poet and sometime mendicant flute player who influenced Japanese art and literature with an infusion of Zen attitudes and ideals; one of the creators of the formal Japanese tea ceremony; well-known to Japanese children through various stories and the subject of a popular Japanese children's television program; made a character in anime fiction
  • Bochō Yamamura 山村 暮鳥 (born 1884), Japanese vagabond Christian preacher who gained attention as a writer of tales and songs for children and as a poet (surname: Bochō)

Just very interesting[edit]

Just very necessary[edit]



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Original spelling of work titles is used whenever they are found in sources; alternate names of works (but not alternate spellings) are given when found in sources, as are alternate names of poets; where sources differ on publication, birth or death years, the difference is noted and the item is listed in each year given by any reliable source. Where years are estimated, the item is listed in the earliest and latest year and in any other year given by a reliable source.