The Effulgence Within > Comments on The Gruesome Happenings in the House of Atreus

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Re: Re: Re: Aba

I have always loved to 'struggle' LOL! 

posted by anibanerjee on November 16, 2016 at 10:04 PM | link to this | reply

Re: Re: Aba

They take time to digest and reflect upon before you write, and I appreciate that. They are as you say. 

posted by RPresta on November 16, 2016 at 9:03 PM | link to this | reply

Re:

Hi Shobs, long time ... Ok I'll try my best to do what I can. Thanks so very much.

posted by anibanerjee on November 16, 2016 at 8:07 PM | link to this | reply

Look forward to reading more and I find it most interesting.

posted by shobana on November 16, 2016 at 5:08 AM | link to this | reply

Re: Ababbbb

That you look forward to the series energizes me because they are quite tough, in a sense. Do ask questions too whenever you feel so. Discussions help us all in enrichment, don't you think? Greek stories are my faves, so also are the Bhagavad Gita, Mahabharata and Ramayans, as mentioned by UKUSA. They are so captivating and tender to the soul. Many thanx dear Presta. You encourage me a lot. P

posted by anibanerjee on November 16, 2016 at 2:25 AM | link to this | reply

Ababbbb

Sorry to comment late! I do especially look forward to this series. Deep thinking resulted in these tragedies being written, though, as you say, not all tragedy. So beautifully told, dear Aba. 

posted by RPresta on November 16, 2016 at 1:13 AM | link to this | reply

Re: Kbau

The Greek mythologies and plays with their stories were so unputdownable and meaningful that with its immediate attraction, they held the readers spellbound. And, indeed, we have yet to learn a lot from the ancient classics. 

posted by anibanerjee on November 15, 2016 at 8:24 PM | link to this | reply

Re: Mahabharata & Ramyana took these family jealousies, hatreds, revenge-upon-

I am impressed UKUSA that you know so much also of The Ramayana and Mahabharata. Greek-blood feuds ran through generations, whereas the Hindu ones ran for ages but not without its very profound implications. Arjuna is a disillusioned mind, the Soul, Krishna, symbolically represents the guide to the mind guiding it on the path of Dharme, and the chariot is the body. Thus Bhagvad Gita, meaning the song of the divine, is the timeless tale of the body, mind and soul. Thanks and Shalom UKUSA. That broken heart, to pieces,still loving with all its full intensity is extremely endearing, dear. THANX A LOT. 

posted by anibanerjee on November 15, 2016 at 8:18 PM | link to this | reply

Re: Yes FSI, it is very interesting and absorbing a story.

posted by anibanerjee on November 15, 2016 at 8:04 PM | link to this | reply

posted by NocrossJustchristmas on November 15, 2016 at 11:45 AM | link to this | reply

What a pity that  we humans never learn from the past. Surely these wonderfully written poems and plays from the ancient Greeks were meant for humanity to watch and research and learn how not to have such evil return. But alas!

posted by Kabu on November 15, 2016 at 10:49 AM | link to this | reply

Mahabharata & Ramyana took these family jealousies, hatreds, revenge-upon-

revenge to greater heights, although Kaurava-Pandava myth has a great apprendage, GITA- the Song of God, where the esence of the Vedas is given to Arjuna by Krishna, a humble charitoeer in godly disguise, if one wishes. Thanks, and shalom -shalom- the only way to wholeness is to pray for Peace in US AND THE WORLD, as we start in our own hearts. Forgiveness is such an important summary of Jesus' teachings, and of Christianity. We would save so much of our Achilles heel and sad tales. LOL

posted by NocrossJustchristmas on November 15, 2016 at 6:43 AM | link to this | reply

It makes for a great triology.

posted by FormerStudentIntern on November 15, 2016 at 4:30 AM | link to this | reply

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