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the soldier

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by

luis chavez

on 2 October 2012

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Transcript of the soldier

The Soldier Krishan Chandar Supplement your knowledge Characters Settings He is a well known indian novelist,short story writer,and film director,has written 300 short stories,plus many novels and one act plays.His works were written in "Urdu"(a literary language of pakistan) and in "Hindi"(a literary language of northern india)He was a prolific writer, penning over 20 novels, 30 collections of short stories and scores of radio plays in Urdu and later, after partition of the country, took to writing mainly in Hindi.
He also wrote screen-plays for Bollywood movies to supplement his meagre income as an author of satirical stories. Krishan Chander's novels (including the classic : Ek Gadhe Ki Sarguzasht, trans. Autobiography of a Donkey) have been translated into over 16 Indian languages and some foreign languages, including English. The Protagonist or the main character of the story we are going to read is a soldier.The authors protagonist is indian but he is the universal soldier.It means that he has a charactersitic or behavior pattern common to everyone or all the people in a particular gruop or situation. Zaman Khan(Jamma)
Shahbaz Khan
Havaldar(A military Officer)
Tongawalla
Mother
Zena
Zaman's Brother
Zaman's sister
Pir(an islamic mystical leader) Chaklala(where shahbaz Belongs)
Jhelum(place of zaman)
River bank
River
House of Zaman
Military camp
In a tonga
Warriors as well as members of society experience intense suffering and irreparable deprivation, an inevitable consequence placed upon both the private and public sectors of life as a result of battle. There are both positive and negative results that individuals experience during and after war including, but not limited to, the growth of character and interpersonal strength ,victory over the enemy,,loss of or diminished morals ,,heartbreak ,,loss of hope,and physical deterioration..A father, brother, or husband can seldom be replaced after war: a void is created in the domestic livelihood, for which there is little optimism (if any) that the future will or can fill. The loss of an individual's protector, companion, or descendant is poorly repaid by war's empty glory. The acquisition of territory may add notoriety to a king, but the brilliance of a crown throws little light upon domestic despair Havaldar: Pir:
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