Ramayan: The Great Indian Epic

  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree
  • LAUNCH OF THE EPIC: The saga of victory of Good over Evil is set in the backdrop of Swayamvar (Self selection of groom). The golden silhouette depicts the broken mighty bow by Lord Ram to win Sita. The long U-shaped Tika represents Lord Ram. The red backdrop represents the auspicious ocassion of a mrriage, according to Indian symbolism of colors. 
  • THE WHEEL OF MISFORTUNE: This wheel represents the cycle of events that provide Kaikayee, King Dashraths queen with the wicked opportunity of demanding a fourteen year exile to Lord Ram and the Kingdom for her own son Bharat. The gold color in the wheel symbolises the wealth admist the red and orange in the backdrop of bloodshed. 
  • THE GOLDEN-DEER TRAP: The Golden Deer (depicted as deer spots in gold) was the trap of the Evil Ravan to lure Sita into greed while she was in the forest exile depicted as green) with Lord Ram. Mareech, an evil character was forced by Ravan to adopt the form of a Golden Deer and go before Sita. Sita compelled Lord Ram and his brother Lakshman to go after the Golden Deer, one after the other, leaving her alone. Evil had its opportunity to play its game!
  • THE FORBIDDEN LIMIT: Lakshman drew a protective line around Sita's hut before leaving her alone with a caution that she must not cross it under any circumstance, King Ravan  waiting around the corner appeared before Sita in the disguise of a Saint begging alms, compels her to cross the line and takes her away. The orange figure is a depiction of a pious Sita sitting under the hut in the black backdrop of ignorance. The crossed-curve in the shape of a begging bowl depicts the forbidden limit on the other side of which is the danger. 
  • THE SCRAFICE: The figure of the old, wise and valiant vulture named Jataayu is seen fighting the evil King Ravan to liberate Sita, but fell to the evil sword. The golden crown depicts King Ravan. The injured Jataayu before dying gave the vital information to Lord Ram of Sita's kidnap by King Ravan. This event played a crucial role in Lord Ram tracing Sita to Ravans kingdom in Sri Lanka. 
  • THE FIRE TESTIMONY: On return after the fourteen year forest exile with Sita, Lord Ram was questioned by a common man of his kingdom about the sanctity of Sita. Though Lord Ram had no doubt what so ever, in order to prove to his people, he made Sita go through a pyre to come alive only if pure. Sita passed the fire testimony. Admist the flames of fire, Sita is depicted as a sacred white figure. 
  • An abstract depiction of King Ravan's Lanka
  • The Golden Trap
  • Sita's Shelter: The Ashoka Tree