India in Poetry

India in Poetry

Nila in flood time and The deserted temple are poems written by Vijay Nambisan. Both poems are rather graphic in their description of India and they offer the audience an opportunity to visualize Indian nation. This is especially true because of how the poet is able to make the image of India come alive. The essay relays on Nila in flood time and The deserted temple to analyze how Nambisan portrays India in his narrations.

In Nila in flood time, the poet writes about how India looks like in July. He starts by describing the climate there. At the beginning of the poem the writer portrays India as a hot region. However, the poet goes on to describe how much the nation is affected by floods, portraying India as one large mess once the rains come. The vision of India here is slightly different from my idea since the writer chooses to portray India at a time when it is cold and raining. In The deserted temple, however, the author describes India as a hot region with very high temperatures. He specifically uses the phrase many-miraged heat and sun-cursed hill to indicate the situation of the Indian nation.

When I think of India, my first impression is always of the supposedly consistent heat. This means that the first poem is rather enlightening. My idea of this country was that it is really hot there but I had not considered the floods as a possibility. However, I also appreciate the fact that there is a lot of rice in the country. This means that there is possibly some relevant amount of rain or water in the region.

Regarding the details that stood out for me in these poems, the emphasis on the temperature is what got my attention. I have always thought of India as a very hot location with limited prospects for cold weather and rains. This means that I was pretty amused by this poet's description. Rather than simply allowing me to construct India in terms of its climate in my mind, the poet enabled me to see that despite the hot weather, India also receives some rain and this can even result in major floods. The description here allows me to see India in a different light, and at a time when it is not as hot as I had previously believed the place to always be.

In terms of the techniques used by the writer, I would cite descriptive writing by which the poet uses the reader's senses to bring the vision alive in their minds. In this case, the poet was able to apply descriptive writing by using words like heat and sun as well as summer. All these words are associated with high temperatures and the resulting image is that of a very hot region with little relief in the river that eventually turns against people and sweeps away entire villages. It can be appreciated here that the poet is so specific in his descriptions that it may be difficult to ignore the vision of India in his writing.

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Comments

  • Thank you for sharing the nice topic with us.

  • The climate of India consists of a wide range of weather conditions across a vast geographic scale and varied topography, making generalizations difficult. Climate in South India is generally hotter and extremely humid than that of North India. South India is more humid due to nearby coasts. Southern half of the nation don't experience temperatures below 10 °C (50 °F) in winter, and the temperature usually tends to exceed 40 °C (104 °F) during summer. There are four seasons namely : Winter, Summer, Monsoon or rainy, Post-monsoon or autumn.

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