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  2. Hindi literature - Wikipedia

    Literally means Modern literature. Nayvottar Kāl (नव्योत्तर काल) -- [from 1980 CE onwards.] Literally means Post- Modern literature. The literature was produced in dialects such as Khariboli, Braj, Bundeli, Awadhi, Kannauji, as well as Marwari, Magahi, Bhojpuri and Chhattisgarhi. [2]

  3. Indian literature - Wikipedia

    Telugu, the Indian language with the third largest number of speakers (after Hindi & Bengali), is rich in literary traditions. The earliest written literature dates back to the 7th century. The epic literary tradition started with Nannayya who is acclaimed as Telugu's Aadikavi meaning the first poet. He belongs to the 10th or 11th century.

  4. Literature - Wikipedia

    Literature is a method of recording, preserving, and transmitting knowledge and entertainment, and can also have a social, psychological, spiritual, or political role. Literature, as an art form, can also include works in various non-fiction genres, such as biography, diaries, memoir, letters, and the essay. Within its broad definition ...

  5. Braj Bhasha - Wikipedia

    Glottolog. braj1242. Braj bhasa speaking region. The Braj language, Braj Bhasha, also known as Vraj Bhasha or Vrij Bhasha or Braj Bhāṣā or Braji or Brij Bhasha or Braj Boli, is a Western Hindi language. Along with Awadhi (a variety of Eastern Hindi), it was one of the two predominant literary languages of North-Central India before the ...

  6. Dalit literature - Wikipedia

    Dalit literature originally emerged in the Marathi language as a literary response to the everyday oppressions of caste in mid-twentieth-century independent India, critiquing caste practices by experimenting with various literary forms. Subsequently, Dalit literature emerged as a remarkable phenomenon in various Indian languages. [12]

  7. Awadhi language - Wikipedia

    Awadhi ( Hindi pronunciation: [əʋ.d̪ʱi]; अवधी ), also known as Oudhi [3] ( औधी ), is an Eastern Hindi language of the Indo-Aryan branch spoken in northern India. [4] [5] It is primarily spoken in the Awadh region of present-day Uttar Pradesh, India. [4]

  8. Chhayavad - Wikipedia

    Chhayavad ( Hindi: छायावाद) (approximated in English as "Romanticism", literally "Shaded") refers to the era of Neo-romanticism in Hindi literature, particularly Hindi poetry, 1922–1938, [1] and was marked by an increase of romantic and humanist content.