Ramnabami-Natak: The Story of Ram and Nabami
Providing interesting insights into some of the social beliefs and practices in nineteenth-century Assam, the play also tangentically refers to the colonial encounter, including the birth of the modern subject and the emergence of print culture during that period.
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Ahom kingdom Ahom kings Amoi amongst Anandaram Dhekiyal Phukon Asamiya Assam Bandhu Assamese language Assamese literati Assamese society Assamese women beloved Benedict Anderson Bengal Renaissance Bengali Bezbaroa bhadraloks bhasha Bihu Brahmachari Brahmin widow Brahmo British Calcutta chaudhuris child colonial conjugal customs dangoria daughter Dayabhaga dharmanath doto Duaria-Barua Enter Exit festival girl Gosain Gunabhiram Barua Guwahati Hadira Choky haranath haripriya Hemchandra Barua Holiram husband Ibid India jayanti Jivan Charitra kamdev Kamrup Kamrup district khatoniyar literary literature mahajan manglu married missionaries modern Moffatt Mills moral mother nabami Narayan nigadati night nineteenth century Orunodoi Peloni phuleswari play print culture printing press published ramchandra Ramnabami Ramnabami-Natak religious Renaissance sakhi Sanjtola Sankardev Sanskrit sayandri Scene shastras shastric shibakanta Sibsagar sihuram sleep social Sonaphuli Sumit Sarkar Tanika Sarkar tell traditional translation urvashi Vaishnava vernacular Vidyasagar western widow marriage wife woman writings young