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About the Book:
In the ancient land of Bharata, long before disastrous wars and civilization-shattering calamities, there existed a tribe known as the Vasus. These fearless warriors face an unforeseen menace that threatens their very existence: the relentless grip of Drought and Famine. Determined to secure a future for their people, their valiant king, Dyaus, calls upon his sons to embark on a perilous quest in search of salvation.
Thus, Vaayu, Sakra, and Narain, accompanied by their sagacious tutor Brihaspati, set forth to seek refuge in the fertile lands of Sapta Sindhu. Their collective hope rests upon the benevolence of their maternal grandfather, Daksha, the respected governor of Kalibangan. However, little do they know that Daksha is burdened by his own predicaments, his realm threatened from within.
The malevolent rebel Vritra, positioned within the impregnable fortress of the twin cities, Dholavira and Lauthal, seeks to wield his power over this sacred land. With sinister intentions, he has obstructed the Mighty Sarasvati, the very lifeblood that sustains Kalibangan and the surrounding regions. As the Vasu princes face the daunting challenge of overcoming Vritra's seemingly insurmountable fortress, their ancestral homeland dangle on the cliff of destruction.
Will the Vasus triumph over their formidable foe and secure a prosperous future for their clan? Or will Vritra's indomitable strength and cunning prevail, plunging their people into everlasting darkness?
The destiny of the Vasu tribe hangs in a delicate balance, as they navigate treacherous landscapes and engage in epic battles that will shape the course of their history. In this enthralling tale of courage, loyalty, and redemption, the ancient gods watch as mortal heroes strive to determine the fate of a world dangling on the edge of oblivion.
About the Author:
Born in 1985, Abhilash Mishra is a banker by profession. He hails from the city of Bhubaneswar, where the Absolute finds a thousand homes. He shares his musings on his blog https://abhilashmishrasutradhar.in/
Grown up on a healthy dose of Ramayana, Mahabharata, Puranas, Amar Chitra katha, Chandamama, Wisdom, and Gokulam, he believes that Bharatiyas have always been good and elaborate storytellers with a flair for drama.
Storytelling for him is a remnant of the original system of Guru-Shishya relationship and the Shruti method of learning, a craft we have learnt from our grandparents. He strongly feels that this story has chosen him to be the thread-bearer of its narration.