Assamese Stories

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Assamese Stories
Assamese Stories


Assamese Stories for kids

The Jackal and the drum

Assamese Stories
Assamese Stories


A jackal called Gomaya was eager and was meandering about looking for food. After some time, he meandered out of the wilderness he lived in and arrived at an abandoned front line.

In this abandoned war zone, a fight was battled as of late. The battling armed forces had abandoned a drum, which was lying close to a tree.

As solid breezes blew, the parts of the tree got scoured against the drum. This made an unusual commotion.

At the point when the jackal heard this sound, he got terrified and considered fleeing, "In the event that I can't escape from here before I am seen by the individual making this commotion, I will be in a difficult situation".

As he was going to flee, he had a qualm. "It is rash to flee from something without knowing. All things considered, I should be cautious in discovering the wellspring of this clamour".

He took the fortitude to crawl forward circumspectly. At the point when he saw the drum, he understood that it was just the breeze that was causing all the commotion.

He proceeded with his quest for food, and close to the drum, he discovered adequate food and water.

Moral: Just the daring prevail throughout everyday life.


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2. Brahmin and the cobra

Assamese Stories
Assamese Stories

There was a Brahmin called Haridatta who had a ranch in a specific town. He was persevering. Yet, regardless of his persistent effort on his ranch, his homestead didn't deliver enough for him to thrive.

At some point, while working in the ranch, he was unable to bear the warmth any longer and chose to rest under the shade of a tree in his homestead. Next to the tree, there was an ant colony dwelling place. While he was resting there, a cobra arose out of the ant colony dwelling place with his hood raised.

Noticing this, he figured, "This cobra should be the god of the homestead. From today, I will love and offer oblations to the cobra. Maybe, the cobra will favour the ranch with rich produce."

The Brahmin welcomed milk on a plate and offered it before the ant colony dwelling place and stated, "I didn't know about your essence, O defender of my ranch, it would be ideal if you pardon me and acknowledge my contribution."

Similar to the convention, he returned home after he made the contribution. The following day, when he went to the ant colony dwelling place, he saw a gold coin on the plate he had offered milk in. He acknowledged the gold coin as a gift from the cobra.

This continued for quite a while. Consistently, the Brahmin would offer milk to the cobra and got a gold coin in the plate he offered the milk in. He began developing rich.

After some time, the Brahmin expected to visit another town. Altogether that the love of the cobra was not hampered, he taught his child to offer milk to the cobra consistently, and keep the gift the cobra offers as a trade-off.

Adhering to his directions, the Brahmin's child offered milk to the cobra in due time and returned home. At the point when he returned the following day, he was astounded to locate a gold coin lying in the plate.

He thought, "If the cobra gives a gold coin each day, there should be heaps of gold coins inside the ant colony dwelling place. I can take out all the gold coins on the off chance that I slaughter the cobra."

The following morning, rather than offering milk, the Brahmin's child trusted that the cobra will rise up out of the ant colony dwelling place and hit the cobra with a stick trying to murder him. The cobra retaliated indignantly as it was anything but a destructive blow, and touch the Brahmin's child. He passed on from the toxin, and his body was incinerated in the very homestead by their family members.

At the point when the Brahmin returned, he heard what had occurred and that his child had kicked the bucket. His family members needed to slaughter the cobra for vengeance.

The Brahmin was undoubtedly distressed for his child's demise, however, didn't support his conduct that prompted his passing. He didn't accuse the cobra and guarded the cobra's activity.

The following morning, the Brahmin went to offer milk to the cobra obviously. He remained close to the ant colony dwelling place and began asking. On hearing this, the cobra emerged from the ant colony dwelling place and went up against him.

The cobra stated, "Take a gander at yourself. You have even failed to remember your child's demise and have come here out of the ravenousness for a gold coin! You don't come here out of regard, however for eagerness. Our companionship can't last any more extended at this point".

The cobra proceeded, "I cycle your child in counter to his assault. He got covetous for gold and kicked the bucket. What he did was out of his energetic imprudence, yet how might you fail to remember his passing? Investigate the burial service fire, and investigate my harmed hood."

The cobra talented the Brahmin with a precious stone this time, and stated, "Broke love can't be reestablished with a presentation of warmth. Never come here again!"

The Brahmin returned home with the precious stone, and lamented his child's silliness and his passing, and didn't re-visitation of the cobra once more.

Moral: Ravenousness crosses all fringes of thinking and finishes in catastrophe.


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