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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. Category:Hindi literature - Wikipedia

    Hindi literature. This category is located at Category:Hindi-language literature. Note: This category should be empty. See the instructions for more information. There are no pages or files in this category. This list may not reflect recent changes ( learn more ). This page was last edited on 2 September 2020, at 01:43 (UTC).

  4. Indian literature - Wikipedia

    20th. 21st. Literature portal. v. t. e. Indian literature refers to the literature produced on the Indian subcontinent until 1947 and in the Republic of India thereafter. The Republic of India has 22 officially recognised languages . The earliest works of Indian literature were orally transmitted.

  5. Braj literature - Wikipedia

    Braj literature is literature in Braj Bhasha, one of the Western Hindi languages developed as a literary language before the introduction of Hindustani, Urdu, and Hindi.It is often mystical in nature, related to the spiritual union of people with God, because almost all of Braj poets were considered God-realised saints and their words are thus considered as emanating from a divine source.

  6. Doha (Indian literature) - Wikipedia

    Doha is a lyrical verse-format which was extensively used by Indian poets and bards of North India probably since the beginning of the 6th century AD. Dohas of Kabir, Tulsidas, Raskhan, Rahim and the dohas of Nanak called Sakhis are famous. Satasai of Hindi poet, Bihārī, contains many dohas. Dohas are written even now.

  7. 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.

  8. Awadhi language - Wikipedia

    Awadhi is an Indo-European language and belongs to the Indo-Aryan sub-group of the Indo-Iranian language family. Within the Indo-Aryan dialect continuum, it falls under the East-Central zone of languages and is often recognised as Eastern-Hindi. It's generally believed that an older form of Ardhamagadhi, which agreed partly with Sauraseni and ...