Some Facts about Mahatma Gandhi Ji peoples not know

Some Facts about Mahatma Gandhi Ji peoples not know

The stars who played on-screen as Mahatma Gandhi Ji. Mahatma Gandhi, the name that is not acceptable to any identity around the world. The name that taught the world the lesson of non-violence. Be it the Father of the Nation, the Fakir or a Mahatma.

A soul who illuminated the world with his thoughts, who became a guide and taught to follow the path of truth. There is not only one religion inspire from Mahatma Gandhi, neither one country, the whole century from Mahatma Gandhi is Inspire.


Whether it is Hollywood or Bollywood, perhaps Mahatma Gandhi is the name on which films have been made in Hollywood as well as in Bollywood. Telling about some such films.

Movies on Mahatma Gandhi Ji

Gandhi (1982)

Director: Richard Attenborough
Writer: John Briley
Cast: Ben Kingsley, John Gielgud, Rohini Hattangadi.

In the year 1982, the way the life of Bapu is shown in the Hollywood film Gandhi, perhaps it was not shown in any film.

The beloved Indian leader who stood against British rule over his country. Dedicated to the concept of nonviolent resistance, Gandhi is initially dismissed by English officials, including the influential Lord Irwin (John Gielgud), but eventually, he and his cause become internationally renowned, and his gatherings of passive protest move India towards independence.

Apart from the way Ben Kingsley played Gandhi’s character, during the film, it seems that he lived the life of Mahatma Gandhi in a 3 and a half hour film. Even after being a foreign actor, the way he rame in the native style was amazing. The film rocked the world after its release and won 8 Oscars.

Hey Ram (2000)

Director: Kamal Haasan
Writers: H. Banerjee (Subtitles), Kamal Haasan
Cast: Kamal Haasan, Shah Rukh Khan, Rani Mukerji

In the year 2000, the film Hey Ram was directed by actor Kamal Haasan. Gandhi’s role in the film was played by veteran actor Naseeruddin Shah. The film received good response from the people.

The story of Saketh Ram (Kamal Hassan), who tries to kill Mohandas Gandhi (Naseeruddin Shah). After sectarian violence claims the life of his wife, Aparna (Rani Mukharjee), Saketh becomes a Hindu extremist, and, although Muslims are responsible for his wife’s death, he begins to blame Gandhi and his tolerant approach to religious differences. Concerned only with his idea of vengeance, Saketh is consumed with hatred and zealotry. He wants to kill Mahatma Gandhi because he advocates peace with Muslims.

 

8 women close to Mahatma Gandhi Ji

1. Nila Cram Cook, 1972–1945
In the ashram, people used to call as Nila Nagini. Nila, who considered herself as the gopi of Krishna, lived with a swami (religious guru) in Mountabu.

Nila, born in America, had a love affair with the prince of Mysore.

Nila wrote a letter to Gandhi in 1932 from Bangalore. In this letter, he told Gandhi about the works being done against untouchability. The sequence of letters between the two started from here.

The next year in February 1933, Nila met Mahatma Gandhi in Yerwada jail. Gandhi sends Nila to the Sabarmati Ashram, where after some time she started feeling a special bond with the new members.

It was difficult for Nila with liberal views to fit in a secluded environment like Ashram. In such a situation, she ran away from the ashram one day. Later she met daily in Vrindavan.

After some time he was sent to America, where he accepted Islam and translated the Quran.

2. Madeleine Slade aka Miraben, 1892–1982
Madeleine was the daughter of British Admiral Sir Edmund Slade. Being the daughter of an ordained British officer, her life was under discipline.

Madeleine was a addict of the German pianist and composer Beethoven. For this reason, she came in contact with the writer and French intellectual Romain Rowland.

He was the same Romain Rowland who not only wrote on musicians but also wrote biography of Mahatma Gandhi.

Romain’s biography written on Gandhi greatly influenced Madeleine. Gandhi’s influence on Madeleine was so great that she decided to follow Gandhi’s stated path of life. 

Madeleine was thrilled after reading about Gandhi, wrote to him, shared her experiences and expressed her desire to visit the ashram.

From quitting alcohol, starting learning farming to becoming a vegetarian. Madeleine also started reading Gandhi’s newspaper Young India. In October 1925, she reached Ahmedabad via Mumbai.

On her first meeting with Gandhi, Madeleine said something like, ‘When I entered there, a lean man from the front was rising from the white throne and moving towards me. I knew that this man was Bapu. I was filled with joy and reverence. I just saw a divine light in front of me. I sit down at Bapu’s feet. Bapu picks me up and says- You are my daughter.

From this day on, a different relationship was formed between Medellin and the Mahatma. Later Medellin was named Meeraben.

3. Sarojini Naidu (1879–1949)
Sarojini Naidu, the first woman president of the Indian National Congress.

After Gandhi’s arrest, the Salt Satyagraha was headed by Sarojini. Sarojini and Gandhi first met in London.

Sarojini had said something about this meeting, “a man of short stature, who had no hair on his head.” This man was wearing a tomato stained with olive oil. Seeing the famous leader of the world like this, I started laughing happily. Then he raises his eyes and asks me, ‘You must be Mrs. Naidu. Who else could be so devout? Come share food with me.

In response, Sarojini says thankfully, is this a useless way?

And thus began the relationship between Sarojini and Gandhi.

4. Manu Gandhi (1928–1969)
Manu came to Mahatma Gandhi Ji at a very young age.

Manu was a distant relative of Mahatma Gandhi. Gandhi used to call Manu his granddaughter.

Apart from Aura, in the days of Noakhali, it was only Manu, who used to walk by shaking her Bapu’s old body.

Apart from Gandhi, Manu and Abhi were among those who took the sweep on the paths in which some opponents of Mahatma Gandhi had put feces and urine.

Manu’s name also comes at the top of those who served in the last days of Kasturba.

If we look at Manu’s diary, then it helps a lot to know how the last few years of Mahatma Gandhi were spent.

5. Abha Gandhi (1927–1995)
Abha was a Bengali by birth. Abha was married to Gandhi’s great-grandson Kanu Gandhi.

Abha sang bhajans and Kanu used to photography in Gandhi’s prayer meetings. Many photographs of Mahatma Gandhi from the 1940s era are drawn by Kanu.

Abha was with Gandhi in Noakhali. This was a period when riots were taking place all over the country and Gandhi was trying to establish peace between Hindu and Muslim.

When Nathuram Godse shot Gandhi, Aura was also present there.

6. Dr. Sushila Nayyar (1914-2001)
Sushila was the sister of Pyarelal. Pyarelal, who became Gandhi’s secretary after Mahadev Desai, was from a Punjabi family.

After all the opposition from the mother, these two brothers and sisters could not stop themselves from approaching Gandhi. However, his mother, who later wept from going to Gandhi, also became a firm supporter of the Mahatma.

After studying medicine, Sushila became Mahatma Gandhi’s personal doctor. Apart from Manu and Aura, Sushila was also among those who Gandhi used to support by placing her old hands on his shoulder.

She was also arrested along with Kasturba Gandhi in Mumbai during the Quit India Movement.

Sushila had been with him during the last days of Kasturba Gandhi in Poona. Apart from this, Sushila was also involved in experiments conducted on Gandhi’s celibacy.

7. Rajkumari Amrit Kaur (1889–1964)
The princess, who belongs to the royal family, was the daughter of Raja Sir Harnam Singh of Kapurthala, Punjab.

Princess Amrit Kaur was educated in England. Princess Amrit Kaur was counted among Gandhi’s closest satyagrahis. In return, the princess, who was respected and connected, left no stone unturned.

Mahatma Gandhi Ji and Princess Amrit Kaur sent hundreds of letters to each other after their first meeting in 1934. She also went to jail during the Salt Satyagraha and Quit India Movement in 1942.

Princess Amrit Kaur also got the privilege of becoming the first Health Minister of independent India.

Gandhi wrote the letter written to Princess Amrit Kaur by writing ‘Meri Pyaari Pagal and Baghi’ and writing himself ‘dictator’ at the end of the letter.

8. Sarala Devi Chaudharani (1872–1945)
Sarala Devi, who appeared in higher education, was a keen interest in languages, music and writing. Sarala was also the niece of Rabindranath Tagore.

Gandhi stayed at Sarla’s house in Lahore. This was the period when Sarla’s freedom fighter husband Rambhuj Dutt Chaudhary was in jail. Both are close to each other.

To understand this close one can guess that Gandhi used to describe Sarla as his ‘spiritual wife’. In later days, Gandhi also believed that due to this relationship, his marriage survived.

Gandhi and Sarla visited India to promote Khadi. The news of the relationship of both was also close to Gandhi. Due to Sarla’s habit of establishing his right, Gandhi quickly distanced him.

After some time, Sarla died during solitude in the Himalayas.

 

The Making of Mahatma (1996)

Director: Shyam Benegal
Writer: Fatima Meer
Cast: Rajit Kapoor, Pallavi Joshi, Keith Stevenson

In 1996, a film was made on Mahatma Gandhi. The name of the film was The Making of Mahatma. In the film, actor Rajit Kapoor was in the role of Gandhi. Struggles of Gandhi’s early days were shown in the film.

Lage Raho Munnabhai (2006)

Director: Rajkumar Hirani
Writers: Vidhu Vinod Chopra (screenplay associate), Rajkumar Hirani
Cast: Sanjay Dutt, Arshad Warsi, Vidya Balan.

In the 2006 film Lage Raho Munnabhai, Sanjay Dutt was seen teaching Gandhigiri lessons to the audience. Gandhiji himself taught him the lesson of Gandhigiri. In the film, Sanjay Dutt starts to feel that he is seeing Gandhiji and showing him the right direction. Fantasy Gandhi was well liked in the film. This film made under the direction of Rajkumar Hirani, as if Gandhi was reborn again among the common people. The film’s foggy image of Gandhi had revived among the people again. The film was a super hit. Dilip Prabhavalkar played Gandhi in this.

Gandhi, My Father (2007)

Director: Feroz Abbas Khan
Writers: Feroz Abbas Khan
Cast: Akshaye Khanna, Darshan Jariwala, Shefali Shah.

In 2007, a film was made about Mahatma Gandhi and his son Harilal Gandhi. Gandhi’s role in the film was played by actor Darshan Jariwala. Apart from this, Akshaye Khanna played the role of Gandhi’s son Harilal Gandhi. The name of this film is Gandhi, My Father.

 

Childhood and Education of Mahatma Gandhi Ji :

Mahatma Gandhi Ji was born on 2 October 1869 at a place called Porbandar in Gujarat. Your full name was Mohandas. Your father Karmchand Gandhi was the Diwan of Rajkot. Mata Putlibai was a very simple woman with a religious temperament. The impression of Mata’s character on Mohandas’s personality was clearly visible.
After completing his elementary education in Porbandar, after passing the matriculation examination from Rajkot, he went to England for advocacy. Started advocating on return by advocating. You had to go to South Africa during a trial. Seeing the plight of Indians there, they were very sad.

This is all about Mahatma Gandhi Ji.

  • Name: Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi
  • Father’s name: Karamchand Gandhi
  • Mother’s name: Putlibai
  • Date of Birth: October 2, 1869
  • Place of birth: in Porbandar region of Gujarat
  • Nationality: indian
  • Education: barrister
  • Wife Kasturbai: Makhanji Kapadia [Kasturba Gandhi]
  • Children: 4 sons: Harilal, Manilal, Ramdas, Devdas
  • Died: 30 January 1948

    Biography of Mahatma Gandhi Ji

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi was born on 2 October 1897 in western India in a coastal town of present-day Gujarat in a place called Porbandar. His father, Karamchand Gandhi, belonged to the Pansari caste of Sanatan Dharma and was the Diwan, Principal Minister of a small princely state (Porbandar) of Kathiawar during the British Raj. In Gujarati, Gandhi means Pansari [4] while in Hindi, Gandhi means perfume seller who is called perfumer in English. [5] Her mother Putlibai was from the Parnami Vaishya community. Putlibai was Karamchand’s fourth wife. His first three wives died at delivery. Due to the care of the devout mother and Jain traditions of that region, those influences were on the young Mohandas in the beginning who later played an important role in his life. These influences included feelings of excitement in the weak, vegetarian life, fasting for self-purification and tolerance among people of different castes.

He was married to 14-year-old Kastur Bai Makanji as soon as he completed 13 and a half years of age in May 1773. The wife’s maiden name was shortened to Kasturba and she was affectionately called Ba. The marriage was an arranged child marriage arranged by his parents which was prevalent in that area at that time. But it was the custom in that area that the teenage bride had to live longer than her parents’ house and her husband. When Gandhiji was 15 years old in 185, his first child was born. But she survived only a few days. And this year his father Karamchand Gandhi also passed away. Mohandas and Kasturba had four children, all of whom were sons. Harilal Gandhi was born in 18, Manilal Gandhi was born in 1892, Ramdas Gandhi was born in 1894 and Devdas Gandhi was born in 1900. He did his middle school from Porbandar and high school from Rajkot. He was an average student in both examinations. After matriculation, he passed the Shamaldas College in Bhavnagar with some difficulty. As long as he remained there, he remained unhappy because his family wanted him to be a barrister.

About a month before his 19th birthday, on 8 September 18, Gandhi went to England to study law and become a barrister at University College, London. While leaving India, a pledge given by the Jain monk Becharji to his mother to renounce meat, liquor and narrow ideology to the Hindus greatly influenced the time he spent in his royal capital, London. However, Gandhiji also experienced English customs such as going to dance classes for example. Still he could not digest meat and leaf cabbage by his landlady. He pointed to some vegetarian eateries. Instead of adopting directly what he had read about his mother’s wishes, he intellectually accepted his diet of vegetarian food. He joined the membership of the vegetarian society and was also selected for its executive committee where he laid the foundation of a local chapter. He later set up significant experience in agencies credited it with giving. Some of the vegetarian people he met were also members of the Theosophical Society. This society was founded in 185 to strengthen world brotherhood and was dedicated to the study of the literature of Buddhism and Sanatana Dharma.

They inspired Gandhiji to read Srimad Bhagavad Gita. Gandhi did not show any special interest in religion before reading about Hindu, Christian, Buddhist, Islam and other religions. He returned to India after being called back to the England and Wales Bar Association but did not have much success in advocating in Bombay. Later, when the application for a part-time job as a high school teacher was rejected, he made Rajkot his permanent place to write suit applications for the needy. But due to the stupidity of an English officer, he had to leave this business too. In his autobiography, he describes the incident as an unsuccessful attempt at philanthropy on behalf of his elder brother. This was the reason that he accepted the practice of advocating a one-year agreement with an Indian firm in 1893 in Natal South Africa, which was then part of the British Empire.

Gandhi returned from South Africa to live in India in 1915. [9] He expressed his views on the conventions of the Indian National Congress, but his views were on India’s main issues, politics and the then Indian Congress leader Gopal Krishna. Gokhale was a respected leader.

Champaran and Kheda

Kheda in 1914 and Gandhi in 1914 at the time of Champaran Satyagraha
Gandhi’s first major achievement came in 1914 in the Champaran Satyagraha and the Kheda Satyagraha, although the movements of indigo cash-paying food crops were also important, rather than the food crops necessary for his subsistence. The oppressed Indians were given nominal compensation allowance due to the strength of the zamindars (most of the British), which surrounded them in extreme poverty. Villages badly dirty and unhygienic; And was bound by liquor, untouchability and veils. Now due to a devastating famine, the British imposed oppressive taxes to compensate for the royal treasury, whose burden kept increasing day by day. This situation was disappointing. Kheda (Kheda), Gujarat had the same problem. Gandhiji built an ashram there where many of his supporters and new voluntary workers were organized. He made a detailed study and survey of the villages, keeping an account of the terrible incidents of atrocities on the creatures and also included the unproductive normal condition of the people. Creating confidence in the villagers, he started his work by cleaning the villages under which schools and hospitals were built and the rural leadership was motivated to eliminate many of the social evils mentioned above.

But its major effects were seen when he was arrested by the police for creating unrest and he was ordered to leave the province. Thousands of people protested and took out rallies outside jails, police stations and courts and demanded Gandhi ji to be released unconditionally. Gandhiji led the protests and strikes against the landlords who signed a pact, under the guidance of the British government, to sanction more compensation to poor farmers of that region and control farming, cancel the increase in revenue and store it. Done. It was during this struggle that Gandhiji was addressed by the public as Bapu’s father and Mahatma (great soul). In Kheda, Sardar Patel led the peasants for discussions with the British in which the British were released from revenue collection and all the prisoners were released. As a result, Gandhi’s fame spread across the country.
 

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