By George L Hart; Jan Gonda (Editor)
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Additional info for A History of Indian Literature, Volume X: Dravidian Literature, Part 2: The Relation Between Tamil and Classical Sanskrit Literature
Moreover, Kampan has introduced Bharata's speech with a beautiful description of his anger, using cosmic imagery that goes all the way back to Sangam literature, where it is used for the king: Before she had finished speaking, his hands, joined in obeisance like flowers on his head, covered his ears. His eyebrows began to dance up and down, flashes of fire ran with his breaths, and his eyes filled with blood. His cheeks twitched; all his pores seemed to explode in flame. Smoke seemed to cover him; his mouth grew wrinkled; and his long hands, as generous as clouds, struck one against the other, breaking the earth and making thunder afraid.
Though I stand here, you still remain alive. I should have killed you before I said one word. Indeed, if I did not fear my brother's anger, the name 'mother' would not have stood in my way. "At your vicious behest, a king has died and a great man has been exiled. And here is a Bharata to rule the land in his greed. Certainly this accords with the path of justice; what wrong is there in this ? ' What could be more excellent than this ? "You lived here like a snake that bites. You utterly transgressed the bounds of chastity, cut off at the root the king who kept you in his house, his spear sharpened by a deadly file.
For example, when Kampan describes Rama's ornamentation for marriage with Sita, he writes: As if love itself had taken a form that cannot be harmed to bring back [to the world] righteousness and ascetic power, which was being destroyed, he took a shape too wonderful to describe and like moonlight touching a dark cloud, he put on sandal paste. As if the black seething ocean flowered with the moon shining in full radiance, he wore an ornament in his hair around which a flower garland of red gold hung and swayed.
A History of Indian Literature, Volume X: Dravidian Literature, Part 2: The Relation Between Tamil and Classical Sanskrit Literature by George L Hart; Jan Gonda (Editor)