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We love stories, we love art and we love literature. And there have been some incredible books that emerged since ages past to feed this love of ours. This is a list of Telugu books Chai Bisket compiled that we think no one should miss out on reading. Also if you do not know how to read Telugu yet, you need to start learning because who else will?! Take a look at these masterpieces! Kanyasulkam: A revolutionary play written way back in the 19th century by Gurajada Apparao, bashing the evils of some social traditions.
In it, a mayor hires the devil to build a bridge. The devil agrees under one condition: he owns the first soul that crosses. When the devil finishes, the mayor tosses a cat across the bridge, sealing the deal and leaving Lucifer with a pet. He also wrote four stories for his daughter Nancy, which were published in a collection called Fairy Tales.
The most playful yarn, however, may be The Little Girl named I—an experiment with nouns. A girl named Elizabeth discovers the last two gnomes living in the Redwood Forest.
After gaining their trust, Elizabeth drives her pointy-hatted friends across the country to find other gnomes. Hemingway likely wrote both fables for Adriana Ivancich his Venetian love interest and her nephew.
The Good Lion follows a winged, pasta-eating lion. He visits Africa, where he's bullied by other lions for being different. The big cat, however, never bites back. He stays cheerful, eventually flying away from his bullies in Hemingway style: "Adios," he said, for he spoke beautiful Spanish, being a lion of culture. Hemingway opens swinging: One time there was a bull and his name was not Ferdinand and he cared nothing for flowers. He loved to fight and he fought with all the other bulls of his own age, or any age, and he was a champion.
The bull is later sent to pasture to breed, where he falls in love with a beautiful cow. His true love, however, is bullfighting, so he returns—only to be killed by a matador. Four years after Huxley died, Random House published the tale as a picture book.
The story follows Mr. Crow and their neighbor, Mr. Snake, who always steals and eats their eggs. One day, the Crows leave fake eggs in their nest.
When Mr. Snake eats the eggs, he gets a bad stomachache and dies. In A Helpful Alphabet, Updike wrote a poem about 26 everyday objects—one for each letter of the alphabet—which his son photographed. To undo one is hard for a grownup or tot. The eyes and the fingernails must puzzle it away.
Another puzzle: why is it spelled with a K? When he approached the drum, he found food nearby. Moral: Do not react blindly with fear. The Crows And The Cobra Two crows, husband and wife, and a cobra lived on a banyan tree in a forest near a small kingdom. The crows went to a wise jackal and ask for advice. As per the advice of the jackal, one of the crows went to the royal palace and stole a very precious necklace belonging to the queen as the guards watched.
The crow flew slowly to its nest, so that the guards can follow it. On finding a cobra in the hollow, the guards killed it and retrieved the necklace. The crows thanked the jackal and lived happily. Moral: Even the most powerful enemies can be defeated with intelligence. The Lion And The Camel In a dense jungle, a lion lived with its three assistants — a jackal, a crow and a leopard.
Due to their proximity to the king of the jungle, the assistants never had to look for food. One day, they were surprised to see a camel, which usually lived in the desert, wandering in the forest. On inquiry, they learnt that the camel lost its way. The lion gave it shelter and protected it.
One day, the mighty lion was injured in a battle with the elephants. Unable to hunt, the lion and the assistants were left hungry. The three assistants suggested that they should eat the camel, but the lion refused to kill it. The assistants hatched a plan to make the camel offer itself as food to its protector. The crow, the leopard and the jackal each offered itself as food to the lion, which it refused.
Seeing this, the camel also did the same and was instantly killed by the lion. Moral: It is unwise to trust cunning people who surround powerful or wealthy ones for their own benefit. Papabuddhi, who was wicked, decided to use the skills of the virtuous Dharmabuddhi to make money.
He convinced his friend to together travel the world and earn a lot of money.
Once they earned enough money, Papabuddhi convinced his friend that they should bury the money in a forest for safety. He then stole all the money one night and went back to the village. Moral: Avoid association of the wicked or you may end up paying for their misdeeds. The Talkative Tortoise Once upon a time, a tortoise named Kambugriva lived near a lake. It was friends with two swans that also lived in the lake. One summer, the lake began to dry up, and there was little water for the animals.
The swans told the tortoise that there was another lake in another forest, where they should go to survive. They came up with a plan to take the tortoise along.
They made the tortoise bite the center of a stick and told it not to open its mouth, no matter what. The swans then held each end of the stick and flew, with the tortoise in between.
People in the villages along the way saw a tortoise flying and were awestruck. There was a commotion on the ground about two birds taking a tortoise with the help of a stick. Moral: One should speak only at the right moment. Goats And Jackal A jackal was once passing by a village, when it saw two strong goats fighting with each other.
The goats were surrounded by people who were cheering for them. A few minutes into the fight, the goats had bruises on the body and were bleeding a little. It jumped at the goats at once, without thinking. The two goats were stronger than the jackal and mercilessly trampled on the animal and killed it.
Moral: Think before you jump. The carpenters went on a lunch break, leaving their tools and materials at the site. At this time, a group of monkeys came to the site and started playing with the tools and the material. One monkey found a huge log of wood with a wedge in it. A carpenter half-sawed a log and put a wedge to prevent the slit from closing. The curious monkey settled inside the slit and tried to remove the wedge. After a lot of effort, it succeeded in removing the wedge.
The slit closed instantly, injuring the monkey gravely and preventing it from moving from there. The monkey always accompanied the king and even did little chores for him. One afternoon, as the king took a nap, the monkey sat next to the king and fanned him. The monkey tried to shoo it away, download it kept coming back.
Moral: A fool can never assist you to glory. It bit the king as soon as he sat on the bed. The king was furious and asked the guards to check his bed for bugs.
The bug quickly hid while the white flea got caught and killed. Moral: Do not trust the words of strangers, for they could just be false promises. To avoid starvation, it came up with a plan to get food easily.
It sat on the banks of the river with a sad face one day.
On being asked, the crane said that he foresaw that there would be a famine, and all the animals in the pond would die soon. The naive fish believed the crane and sought its help. The crane happily agreed to carry the fish in its mouth and leave them in another lake near the mountains, That way, the crane filled its stomach. One day it decided to eat a crab and carried it on its back.
The crab saw a lot of fish skeletons on a barren land nearby and asked the crane about it.
The crane confessed proudly that it ate all the fish and now it would eat the crab. The crab acted quickly on hearing this and used its claws to kill the crane and save its life. Moral: Do not believe hearsay; check the authenticity of the information before acting.
The Musical Donkey A washer man had a donkey named Udhata. The donkey carried loads during the day and was set free to graze in the nearby fields at night. He met a jackal one night and together, they would get food from nearby farms while the farmers slept. One night, Udhata was in a gay mood and told the jackal that he wanted to sing. The jackal warned him that singing while stealing vegetables from a farm is not a good idea. Soon, farmers woke up hearing the donkey braying and beat it with sticks for eating the vegetables from their farms.
Moral: There is a right time and place to do anything. Each head had a mind of its own. One day, the heads started fighting for a fruit they saw on a tree.
There was only one fruit, and each head wanted the fruit for itself. The second head suggested that they stop fighting and give the fruit to the wife instead.
Although the first head agreed, he was not happy and vowed to teach the first head a lesson. On finding a poisonous fruit, the first head offered it to the second head, which consumed it happily. Within minutes, the bird died leaving both the minds useless. Moral: This story has two morals: Having a conflicting state of mind is dangerous. And, every part of the body is important — loss of even one could be fatal. They had a pet mongoose which lived with them. One day, when the brahmin was out on chores, his wife left the baby in the cradle and went to fetch a pot of water.
She asked the mongoose to take care of the baby while she is away. As the mongoose guarded the baby, it saw a snake crawling into the house. It soon attacked the snake and killed it.
The lady was terrified at the sight and assumed that the mongoose had killed the baby. Furious, the lady dropped the pot of water on the mongoose and beat it to death with a stick. Then she went inside and found the baby happily playing in the cradle.
The lady realized what she had done and repented for acting without thought. Moral: Do not act in haste without understanding the situation. Two fishes, Sahasrabuddhi and Satabuddhi, were friends with a frog called Ekabuddhi. They spent a lot of time together.
One day, they overheard two fishermen talking about how the lake was a good spot for fishing. The fishermen decide to come back the next day for catching fish. Hearing this the frog decided to go away from the lake to save its life. The fishes, however, were arrogant and refused to leave, saying that they can fool the fishermen with their swift movements and tricks.
The frog left with its family and the next day, both Sahasrabuddhi and Satabuddhi were caught by the fishermen. Of them, three were very gifted and had successfully learned the holy scriptures while the fourth one was not. Although reluctant, the three brahmins agreed to take their dimwitted friend with them.