By Velcheru Narayana & Shulman, David Rao
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Additional resources for Classical Telugu Poetry: An Anthology
He was courageous, brilliant, but still a tender young boy. Cruel-hearted men, many of them, came together to do this thing. Tell me how it happened and what led up to it, help me understand. gan emi galadu 34. aparva). uvanu p¯o banici ¯ka¯ka to˘luta mo˘na so˘ram k˘d o . u ¯ agune˘¯na¯yatti pa¯pa-karmudu dakkan 35 gad . . When Arjuna can’t ﬁnd his son and asks me, what can I say? a and his dear sister. What use is remorse? ” Instead, I told him: “You can do it. ” I’m the one who sent him. It was greed that blinded me to my faults.
A starts, breaks, starts again, breaks off, resumes; literally, the verse looks something like this: “I wanted it. Badly. My favorite drink. Didn’t want to send a lowly servant. Asked you. You’re making a fuss. As if it’s something improper. You’re upset. Really. ” One long sentence, built around a series of nonﬁnites, inﬁnitives, and conditionals that break it into a choppy sequence of part-utterances. The sequence culminates in a ﬁnal appeal, a rhetorical question, which nicely masks the speaker’s true intention.
Populist and elitist strands— or, if one prefers, regional and pan-Indian/Sanskritic— come together in his poetry, which stylistically and thematically forged a new sensibility. u and S´iva whom he addresses in his invocations. It is also important to realize the more generalized direction of aesthetic transformation that Tikkana brought to his reworking of the Maha¯bha¯rata text. The stylistic and syntactical features we have outlined are perfectly in line with this wider shift, which turns the Sanskrit epic into a Telugu family drama of local south Indian chiefs.