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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. 
Devaki Nandan Khatri (1861–1913), novelist, author of Chandrakanta. Dharamvir Bharati (1926–1997), Hindi poet, playwright. Dushyant Kumar (1931–1975), poet of modern Hindustani. Divya Prakash Dubey (1982–), Hindi author. Doodhnath Singh (1936–2018), Hindi writer, critic, poet and a recipient of Bharat Bharti Samman.
Hindi ( Devanāgarī: हिन्दी हिंदी, Hindī ), or more precisely Modern Standard Hindi (Devanagari: मानक हिन्दी Mānak Hindī ),  is an Indo-Aryan language spoken chiefly in the Hindi Belt region encompassing parts of northern, central, eastern, and western India.
History Early history. The advent of Jainism and Buddhism and emergance of prakrit and Pali as a common language meant the lasting and definite end of Sanskrit as a spoken language though its theatre traditions continued to flourish but also gave birth to a synergistic traditions of Urdu and Hindustani languages, that developed in the aftermath of a fast amalgamating diverse cultures.
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.
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,  and was marked by an increase of romantic and humanist content.
Dalit literature is literature written by Dalits about their lives. Dalit literature emerged in the 1960s in the Marathi language, and it soon appeared in Bangla, Hindi, Kannada, Punjabi, sindhi, and Tamil languages, through narratives such as poems, short stories, and autobiographies, which stood out due to their stark portrayal of reality and the Dalit political scene.