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
Your Cart (0)
Share our website with your friends.
Email this page to a friend
Books > Language and Literature > Solve Your Problems - The Birbal Way (With CD)
Displaying 971 of 4536         Previous  |  NextSubscribe to our newsletter and discounts
Solve Your Problems - The Birbal Way (With CD)
Pages from the book
Solve Your Problems - The Birbal Way (With CD)
Look Inside the Book
Description
About The Book

Unravelling in the court of Akbar, the well-known Birbal stories illustrate the minister’s sagacity and problem-solving acumen. It has become trendy to identify various management and leadership styles with historical and mythical personalities such as Attila the Hun, Winnie the Pooh, Mulla Nasiruddin, Confucius, Jesus Christ, and with philosophical systems and religious books like zen, Taoism, Kabballah, Bible, Bhagavad Gita and Sufism. Against this backdrop, the authors thought it would be appropriate to unveil the managerial wisdom and problem-solving principles that Birbal’ s stories embody.

They have retold some of the Birbal stories and at the end of each tale, they have pointed out the Management Moral of the narrative, whose wisdom remains eternal. They have divided each story into two parts. The first part consists of the problem and the second part provides Birbal’s solution.

Readers are encouraged to pause just before the solution is given and think of their own solutions to the problem. Only when they have thought of one or more solutions should they read Birbal’s solution. There is no other effective way of honing one’s own creativity.

At the end of the book, the authors have devised a technique that they have termed BIRBAL (an acronym), which readers can use to solve their problems.

 

About The Author

Luis S.R. Vas has authored about a dozen books and some 500 articles during his decade-long career in feature writing, publishing and corporate communications.

Anita S.R. Vas has co-authored The Joy of Natural Living and has done courses in personal counseling and cosmetology. She conducts Portuguese and English-speaking classes. She is a Portuguese translator as well.

 

Introduction

Centuries ago the Great Mughal Emperor Humayun died, leaving his kingdom to a 13-year-old Prince named Akbar. Bright and bold, the boy fought fierce battles with myriad enemies to defend the vast kingdom that his father had left him. Finally, peace settled across his beautiful domain and Akbar inaugurated Golden Age in India.

The young king encouraged everyone to worship in their own ways. Subject of every description and origin stood as equals before him. Akbar loved philosophy and ll the fine arts, and sought the company of the wisest and most talented men he could find inside and outside his kingdom, bringing them to the Imperial Court. Nine of these exceptional men were such gifted and rare examples of talent that people called them Nava Ratna – ‘The Nine Jewels of the Mughal Crown’ –since their value exceeded the price of precious stones.

One of them, Tansen, wa a singer so skilled that candles were said to burst into flame at the sheer power of his song. Another, Daswant, was a painter who became First Master of the Age. Todar Mal was financial wizard. Abul Fazl was a great historian, and his brother, Faizi, a noted poet. Abud us-Samad was a brilliant calligrapher and designer of Imperial coins. Man Singh was an exceptional military strategist. Mir Fathullah Shirazi was an exceptional military strategist. Mir Fathullah Shirazi was a man of many parts: financier, philosopher, physicianand astronomer. But of all Akbar’s Nine Jewels, the people;s favrourite was his Minister – or Wazir – Birbal, who was noted for hi cleverness, generosity and sense of justice.

Birbal became one of the best-loved figures in the folklore of India. For generations, the Birbal stories have delighted children and grown-ups alike across all regions of the country.

Jalaludin Mohammed Akbar Padshan Ghazi, Emperor of India, ruled from 1560 to 1605. Akbar was great in an age of great rules: Elizabeth I of England, Henry IV of France, Philip II of Spain, Sulaiman the Magnificent of Turkey, and Shah Abbas the Great of Persia.

Akbar was generous and just to all men, but he could be violent and overpowering when called for. His Mangnetic Personality won the love and affection of his people and the respect and admiration of his enemies.

The Emperor excelled at riding, polo and swordsmanship, and he was a brilliant marksman with his musket. He was courageous, often fighting personally in the heat of battle. He was an outstanding general, a master of speed, surprise and logistics. His lightning conquests of India, from the Hindu Kush to Bengal, were feats of military genius.

Akbar worked hard at his duties as a king, sleeping only three hours a night. Although he was illiterate (it has been conjectured that he was probably dyslexic), he had legions of scholars who read to him. His son, Prince Sultan Salim, latter the Emperor Jahangir, wrote that no one could have guessed that Akbar was illiterate. He had an insatiable appetite for religion, philosophy, music, architecture, poetry, history and painting. He built an empire that enjoyed long-lasting peace, prosperity and high cultural refinement.

The empire of the Mughals was vast and fabulously rich. Akbar’s lower taxes and rising conquests created wealth for the people and mounting treasure for the Crown. European visitors noted that just one province of Akbar’s empire, Bengal, was wealthier than France and England combined. But the Emperor’s most precious asset was his quick-witted Wazir.

Birbal was born to a born to a poor Brahmin family of Tikawanpur on the banks of the River Jamuna. He rose to the exalted level of minister at Akbar’s Court by virtue of his razor- shap wit. He was an accomplished poet, writing under the pen name ‘Brahma’, and a collection of is verse is preserved to this day in the Bharatpur Museum.

Birbal’s duties at Court were administrative and military, but his close friendship with the Emperor was enhanced by Akbar’s love of wisdom and subtle homour. In Birbal – who was 14 years older than Akbar – the young king found a true sympathiser and companion. In an attempt to unify his Hindu and Muslim subjects, when Akbar founded new religion of universal tolerance, the Din-I- Ilahi, or ‘Divine Faith’, there was only one Hindu among the handful of his followers, and that was Birbal.

Akbar’s Court was mobile, a tradition inherited from his nomadic ancestors, the Mongols of Central Asia. (Mughal is Urdu for Mongol.) The Emperor ruled sometimes from the fortress of Agra and sometimes from the elegant city of Lahore. During the period of these tales, 1571 to 1585, Akbar held court in the scintillating city that he had built for himself –Fatehpur Sikri.

Many courtiers were jealous of Birbal’s meteoric rise to fortune and power and, according to popular accounts, they were endlessly plotting his downfall.

The poet, however, died with a sword in his hand. This happened in February 1586 while he was leading an expedition to subdue an Afghan trible in north - western India. Akbar,it is said, was inconsolable when he heard the news.

The character of Akbar in these stories is rather farfetched. But historically, Birbal stories can really be attributed to Birbal. Many of these tales were probably invented by village storytellers over the ages and simply attributed to Birbal and Akbar because their characters seemed appropriate. But there is no doubt that they make entertaining and instructive reading.

We would like to suggest that there is a deeper psychological and sociological reason behind the Birbal stories. They tend to show to the subject people under the Moghuls that although the Emperor is enlightened and virtually all-powerful, his Raja, Birbal, coming from the subject stock, is the cleverer, wiser man, getting the Emperor out of all kinds of difficulties and outwitting him in debate. The tales served to boost the morale of the subjects of the Moghul Empire and their descendants.

The stories also illustrate the leader’ s sagacity and problem-solving acumen of Birbal or whoever thought them up.

At a time when it is fashionable to identify various management and leadership styles with historical and mythical personalities like Attila the Hun, Winnie the Pooh, Mulla Nasiruddin, Confucius and Jesus Christ, and with philosophical systems and religious books like Zen, Taoism, the Kabballah, the Bible, the Bhagwad Gita and Sufism, we thought it would be appropriate to underscore the managerial wisdom and problem -solving principles which Birbal’s stories illustrate.

So, we have retold some of the Birbal stories that we gathered and at the end of each we have pointed out the management moral it teacher, turning Birbal into a virtual Edward de Bono of the 16th century whose wisdom and lateral thinking remain as fresh as ever. We have divided each story into two parts. The first part consists of the problem; the second part provides Birbal’s solution.

You are encouraged to pause just before the solution is given and think of your own solution to the problem. Only when you have thought of one or more solutions should you read Birbal’s solution. There is no more effective way of honing your own creativity.

You are also encouraged to sharpen your creativity by thinking up additional management ideas that these stories evoke. We shall be happy if you send us more such stories with your own interpretations of the principles they illustrate, to include them in future editions of this book.

At the end of the book we have devised a process which we have termed BIRBAL (an acronym) and which you can use to solve your own problems.

We have written this book jointly to provide you with a balanced perspective of the issue explored in it. We would appreciate your comments.

 

Content

 

  Introduction 7
1 First Meeting 11
2 Mahesh Das Seeks His Fortune 13
3 Birbal's Journey to Paradise 18
4 All for the Best 21
5 List of Fools 23
6 Theft of Jewels 25
7 The Holy Book 27
8 Truth and Falsehood 29
9 The Camel's Crooked Neck 31
10 Lost and Found 33
11 The Washerman's Donckey 36
12 Controversial Brinjal 38
13 Akbar's Dream 40
14 Shorter Line 42
15 The Eggs-ample 43
16 Crows in the kingdom 45
17 Self-publicity 47
18 Three Questions 49
19 Birbal's khichri 51
20 Poet Raidas 54
21 The Emperor's Whiskers 58
22 Retrieving the Ring 60
23 Astrologer's Woes 62
24 The Well Water 64
25 The Pandit's pot 66
26 Akbar's Cloak 67
27 Making the Line Vanish 69
28 Greater Than God? 72
29 The Pot of Intelligence 74
30 God in a Ring 77
31 The Effect of Your Actions 82
32 Akbar Learns a Lesson 84
33 Call Him At Once 87
34 Fear is the Key 89
35 Four Fools 91
36 The Glutton 94
37 The Golden Gallows 96
38 Hussain Khan's Aspirations 98
39 The Most Precious Thing 101
40 The Mother Tongue 103
41 Most Popular Preofession 105
42 Sleepless Night 107
43 The Witness 111
44 Constipation 114
45 Birbal's Explanation 116
46 Tracking Down 118
47 Flowers for the Emperor 120
48 Never at a Loss 122
49 Becoming a Brahmin 125
50 Name Chanting 126
51 Wives' Power 128
52 Lost Respect 131
53 Conquest of the Mind 132
54 Curruption 134
55 Who Shaves the Barber? 136
56 The Source of Wisdom 141
57 Harem Scare 142
58 The Real King 143
59 The Merchant Who Wanted Too Much 144
60 Mother's Love 146
61 What Does God Do? 148
62 Creator and Critics 150
63 The Widow's Savings 152
64 The Holy Parrot 155
65 Taking 'No' for an Answer 157
66 The Hen or the Egg? 159
67 Parting of Friends 160
68 Kings and the Moon 162
69 Uses of Waste 164
70 Gold Under the Pear Tree 166
71 The Master and the Servent 168
72 The Mango Tree 169
73 The Man Who Brought Bad Luck 171
74 Unseeing Eyes 173
75 How Many Bangles 175
76 God's Names 177
77 Which Hand is Up? 179
78 An Unlucky Profession! 180
79 The Horse's Owner 182
80 The Crafty Tailor 184
81 The Masked Face 186
82 Whatever I Like 188
83 The Dog's Chapatti 190
84 Twig in the Bread 191
85 Darkness Under' a Lamp 193
86 Akbar-Bhart 194
87 Birbal's Shocking  
  Choice 196
  Choice 198

Sample Pages











Solve Your Problems - The Birbal Way (With CD)

Item Code:
NAJ070
Cover:
Paperback
Edition:
2014
Publisher:
ISBN:
9788122308006
Language:
English
Size:
8.5 inch X 5.5 inch
Pages:
200
Other Details:
Weight of the Book: 246 gms
Price:
$20.00   Shipping Free
Look Inside the Book
Add to Wishlist
Send as e-card
Send as free online greeting card
Solve Your Problems - The Birbal Way (With CD)

Verify the characters on the left

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 2998 times since 23rd Jul, 2016
About The Book

Unravelling in the court of Akbar, the well-known Birbal stories illustrate the minister’s sagacity and problem-solving acumen. It has become trendy to identify various management and leadership styles with historical and mythical personalities such as Attila the Hun, Winnie the Pooh, Mulla Nasiruddin, Confucius, Jesus Christ, and with philosophical systems and religious books like zen, Taoism, Kabballah, Bible, Bhagavad Gita and Sufism. Against this backdrop, the authors thought it would be appropriate to unveil the managerial wisdom and problem-solving principles that Birbal’ s stories embody.

They have retold some of the Birbal stories and at the end of each tale, they have pointed out the Management Moral of the narrative, whose wisdom remains eternal. They have divided each story into two parts. The first part consists of the problem and the second part provides Birbal’s solution.

Readers are encouraged to pause just before the solution is given and think of their own solutions to the problem. Only when they have thought of one or more solutions should they read Birbal’s solution. There is no other effective way of honing one’s own creativity.

At the end of the book, the authors have devised a technique that they have termed BIRBAL (an acronym), which readers can use to solve their problems.

 

About The Author

Luis S.R. Vas has authored about a dozen books and some 500 articles during his decade-long career in feature writing, publishing and corporate communications.

Anita S.R. Vas has co-authored The Joy of Natural Living and has done courses in personal counseling and cosmetology. She conducts Portuguese and English-speaking classes. She is a Portuguese translator as well.

 

Introduction

Centuries ago the Great Mughal Emperor Humayun died, leaving his kingdom to a 13-year-old Prince named Akbar. Bright and bold, the boy fought fierce battles with myriad enemies to defend the vast kingdom that his father had left him. Finally, peace settled across his beautiful domain and Akbar inaugurated Golden Age in India.

The young king encouraged everyone to worship in their own ways. Subject of every description and origin stood as equals before him. Akbar loved philosophy and ll the fine arts, and sought the company of the wisest and most talented men he could find inside and outside his kingdom, bringing them to the Imperial Court. Nine of these exceptional men were such gifted and rare examples of talent that people called them Nava Ratna – ‘The Nine Jewels of the Mughal Crown’ –since their value exceeded the price of precious stones.

One of them, Tansen, wa a singer so skilled that candles were said to burst into flame at the sheer power of his song. Another, Daswant, was a painter who became First Master of the Age. Todar Mal was financial wizard. Abul Fazl was a great historian, and his brother, Faizi, a noted poet. Abud us-Samad was a brilliant calligrapher and designer of Imperial coins. Man Singh was an exceptional military strategist. Mir Fathullah Shirazi was an exceptional military strategist. Mir Fathullah Shirazi was a man of many parts: financier, philosopher, physicianand astronomer. But of all Akbar’s Nine Jewels, the people;s favrourite was his Minister – or Wazir – Birbal, who was noted for hi cleverness, generosity and sense of justice.

Birbal became one of the best-loved figures in the folklore of India. For generations, the Birbal stories have delighted children and grown-ups alike across all regions of the country.

Jalaludin Mohammed Akbar Padshan Ghazi, Emperor of India, ruled from 1560 to 1605. Akbar was great in an age of great rules: Elizabeth I of England, Henry IV of France, Philip II of Spain, Sulaiman the Magnificent of Turkey, and Shah Abbas the Great of Persia.

Akbar was generous and just to all men, but he could be violent and overpowering when called for. His Mangnetic Personality won the love and affection of his people and the respect and admiration of his enemies.

The Emperor excelled at riding, polo and swordsmanship, and he was a brilliant marksman with his musket. He was courageous, often fighting personally in the heat of battle. He was an outstanding general, a master of speed, surprise and logistics. His lightning conquests of India, from the Hindu Kush to Bengal, were feats of military genius.

Akbar worked hard at his duties as a king, sleeping only three hours a night. Although he was illiterate (it has been conjectured that he was probably dyslexic), he had legions of scholars who read to him. His son, Prince Sultan Salim, latter the Emperor Jahangir, wrote that no one could have guessed that Akbar was illiterate. He had an insatiable appetite for religion, philosophy, music, architecture, poetry, history and painting. He built an empire that enjoyed long-lasting peace, prosperity and high cultural refinement.

The empire of the Mughals was vast and fabulously rich. Akbar’s lower taxes and rising conquests created wealth for the people and mounting treasure for the Crown. European visitors noted that just one province of Akbar’s empire, Bengal, was wealthier than France and England combined. But the Emperor’s most precious asset was his quick-witted Wazir.

Birbal was born to a born to a poor Brahmin family of Tikawanpur on the banks of the River Jamuna. He rose to the exalted level of minister at Akbar’s Court by virtue of his razor- shap wit. He was an accomplished poet, writing under the pen name ‘Brahma’, and a collection of is verse is preserved to this day in the Bharatpur Museum.

Birbal’s duties at Court were administrative and military, but his close friendship with the Emperor was enhanced by Akbar’s love of wisdom and subtle homour. In Birbal – who was 14 years older than Akbar – the young king found a true sympathiser and companion. In an attempt to unify his Hindu and Muslim subjects, when Akbar founded new religion of universal tolerance, the Din-I- Ilahi, or ‘Divine Faith’, there was only one Hindu among the handful of his followers, and that was Birbal.

Akbar’s Court was mobile, a tradition inherited from his nomadic ancestors, the Mongols of Central Asia. (Mughal is Urdu for Mongol.) The Emperor ruled sometimes from the fortress of Agra and sometimes from the elegant city of Lahore. During the period of these tales, 1571 to 1585, Akbar held court in the scintillating city that he had built for himself –Fatehpur Sikri.

Many courtiers were jealous of Birbal’s meteoric rise to fortune and power and, according to popular accounts, they were endlessly plotting his downfall.

The poet, however, died with a sword in his hand. This happened in February 1586 while he was leading an expedition to subdue an Afghan trible in north - western India. Akbar,it is said, was inconsolable when he heard the news.

The character of Akbar in these stories is rather farfetched. But historically, Birbal stories can really be attributed to Birbal. Many of these tales were probably invented by village storytellers over the ages and simply attributed to Birbal and Akbar because their characters seemed appropriate. But there is no doubt that they make entertaining and instructive reading.

We would like to suggest that there is a deeper psychological and sociological reason behind the Birbal stories. They tend to show to the subject people under the Moghuls that although the Emperor is enlightened and virtually all-powerful, his Raja, Birbal, coming from the subject stock, is the cleverer, wiser man, getting the Emperor out of all kinds of difficulties and outwitting him in debate. The tales served to boost the morale of the subjects of the Moghul Empire and their descendants.

The stories also illustrate the leader’ s sagacity and problem-solving acumen of Birbal or whoever thought them up.

At a time when it is fashionable to identify various management and leadership styles with historical and mythical personalities like Attila the Hun, Winnie the Pooh, Mulla Nasiruddin, Confucius and Jesus Christ, and with philosophical systems and religious books like Zen, Taoism, the Kabballah, the Bible, the Bhagwad Gita and Sufism, we thought it would be appropriate to underscore the managerial wisdom and problem -solving principles which Birbal’s stories illustrate.

So, we have retold some of the Birbal stories that we gathered and at the end of each we have pointed out the management moral it teacher, turning Birbal into a virtual Edward de Bono of the 16th century whose wisdom and lateral thinking remain as fresh as ever. We have divided each story into two parts. The first part consists of the problem; the second part provides Birbal’s solution.

You are encouraged to pause just before the solution is given and think of your own solution to the problem. Only when you have thought of one or more solutions should you read Birbal’s solution. There is no more effective way of honing your own creativity.

You are also encouraged to sharpen your creativity by thinking up additional management ideas that these stories evoke. We shall be happy if you send us more such stories with your own interpretations of the principles they illustrate, to include them in future editions of this book.

At the end of the book we have devised a process which we have termed BIRBAL (an acronym) and which you can use to solve your own problems.

We have written this book jointly to provide you with a balanced perspective of the issue explored in it. We would appreciate your comments.

 

Content

 

  Introduction 7
1 First Meeting 11
2 Mahesh Das Seeks His Fortune 13
3 Birbal's Journey to Paradise 18
4 All for the Best 21
5 List of Fools 23
6 Theft of Jewels 25
7 The Holy Book 27
8 Truth and Falsehood 29
9 The Camel's Crooked Neck 31
10 Lost and Found 33
11 The Washerman's Donckey 36
12 Controversial Brinjal 38
13 Akbar's Dream 40
14 Shorter Line 42
15 The Eggs-ample 43
16 Crows in the kingdom 45
17 Self-publicity 47
18 Three Questions 49
19 Birbal's khichri 51
20 Poet Raidas 54
21 The Emperor's Whiskers 58
22 Retrieving the Ring 60
23 Astrologer's Woes 62
24 The Well Water 64
25 The Pandit's pot 66
26 Akbar's Cloak 67
27 Making the Line Vanish 69
28 Greater Than God? 72
29 The Pot of Intelligence 74
30 God in a Ring 77
31 The Effect of Your Actions 82
32 Akbar Learns a Lesson 84
33 Call Him At Once 87
34 Fear is the Key 89
35 Four Fools 91
36 The Glutton 94
37 The Golden Gallows 96
38 Hussain Khan's Aspirations 98
39 The Most Precious Thing 101
40 The Mother Tongue 103
41 Most Popular Preofession 105
42 Sleepless Night 107
43 The Witness 111
44 Constipation 114
45 Birbal's Explanation 116
46 Tracking Down 118
47 Flowers for the Emperor 120
48 Never at a Loss 122
49 Becoming a Brahmin 125
50 Name Chanting 126
51 Wives' Power 128
52 Lost Respect 131
53 Conquest of the Mind 132
54 Curruption 134
55 Who Shaves the Barber? 136
56 The Source of Wisdom 141
57 Harem Scare 142
58 The Real King 143
59 The Merchant Who Wanted Too Much 144
60 Mother's Love 146
61 What Does God Do? 148
62 Creator and Critics 150
63 The Widow's Savings 152
64 The Holy Parrot 155
65 Taking 'No' for an Answer 157
66 The Hen or the Egg? 159
67 Parting of Friends 160
68 Kings and the Moon 162
69 Uses of Waste 164
70 Gold Under the Pear Tree 166
71 The Master and the Servent 168
72 The Mango Tree 169
73 The Man Who Brought Bad Luck 171
74 Unseeing Eyes 173
75 How Many Bangles 175
76 God's Names 177
77 Which Hand is Up? 179
78 An Unlucky Profession! 180
79 The Horse's Owner 182
80 The Crafty Tailor 184
81 The Masked Face 186
82 Whatever I Like 188
83 The Dog's Chapatti 190
84 Twig in the Bread 191
85 Darkness Under' a Lamp 193
86 Akbar-Bhart 194
87 Birbal's Shocking  
  Choice 196
  Choice 198

Sample Pages











Post a Comment
 
Post Review
Post a Query
For privacy concerns, please view our Privacy Policy

Based on your browsing history

Loading... Please wait

Related Items

बीरबल की सूझबूझ: Wit and Wisdom of Birbal
Paperback
Junior Diamond
Item Code: NZF254
$10.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Cultural History of Medieval India
by Meenakshi Khanna
Paperback (Edition: 2012)
Orient Blackswan Pvt. Ltd
Item Code: NAJ558
$23.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Wise Men of The East (Set of 6 Books)
Paperback (Edition: 2014)
Scholastic India Pvt. Ltd.
Item Code: NAK121
$60.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Timeless Ten: Unforgettable Stories That Stood The Test of Time (Set of 10 Titles Comics)
Paperback (Edition: 2012)
Amar Chitra Katha
Item Code: NAF429
$35.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Fatehpur Sikri (World Heritage Series)
by S.A.A.Rizvi
Paperback (Edition: 2002)
Archaeological Survey of India
Item Code: IHG057
$20.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Embodied Vision (Interpreting The Architecture of Fatehpur Sikri)
by Jaimini Mehta
Hardcover (Edition: 2014)
Niyogi Books
Item Code: NAJ990
$60.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Fatehpur Sikri (Akbar's Magnificent City on a Hill)
by Subhadra Sen Gupta
Hardcover (Edition: 2013)
Niyogi Books
Item Code: NAK050
$60.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
World Heritage Series Fatehpur Sikri
by S A A Rizvi
Paperback (Edition: 2002)
Archaeological Survey of India
Item Code: IDD745
$20.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Fathpur Sikri Revisited
Item Code: NAG134
$40.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Islam, Women and Violence in Kashmir: Between India and Pakistan
by Nyala Ali Khan
Paperback (Edition: 2009)
Tulika Books
Item Code: IHL475
$30.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now
Daimabad 1976-79
by Dr. S.A. Sali
Hardcover (Edition: 1986)
Archaeological Survey of India
Item Code: NAL088
$65.00
Add to Cart
Buy Now

Testimonials

THANK YOU SO MUCH for your kind generosity! This golden-brass statue of Padmasambhava will receive a place of honor in our home and remind us every day to practice the dharma and to be better persons. We deeply appreciate your excellent packing of even the largest and heaviest sculptures as well as the fast delivery you provide. Every sculpture we have purchased from you over the years has arrived in perfect condition. Our entire house is filled with treasures from Exotic India, but we always have room for one more!
Mark & Sue, Eureka, California
I received my black Katappa Stone Shiva Lingam today and am extremely satisfied with my purchase. I would not hesitate to refer friends to your business or order again. Thank you and God Bless.
Marc, UK
The altar arrived today. Really beautiful. Thank you
Morris, Texas.
Very Great Indian shopping website!!!
Edem, Sweden
I have just received the Phiran I ordered last week. Very beautiful indeed! Thank you.
Gonzalo, Spain
I am very satisfied with my order, received it quickly and it looks OK so far. I would order from you again.
Arun, USA
We received the order and extremely happy with the purchase and would recommend to friends also.
Chandana, USA
The statue arrived today fully intact. It is beautiful.
Morris, Texas.
Thank you Exotic India team, I love your website and the quick turn around with helping me with my purchase. It was absolutely a pleasure this time and look forward to do business with you.
Pushkala, USA.
Very grateful for this service, of making this precious treasure of Haveli Sangeet for ThakurJi so easily in the US. Appreciate the fact that notation is provided.
Leena, USA.
TRUSTe
Language:
Currency:
All rights reserved. Copyright 2017 © Exotic India