STORY BOOKS

Here you will find all kinds of  books in bangla & english. this files are in pdf format so kindly install pdf reader before reading. (more coming soon!!!!!!!!!!!!)  


STORY BOOKS (BANGLA)
Himu collection
writer-humayan ahmed
 
Himu (Bengali: হিমু) is a popular fictional character created by the popular Bangladeshi writer Humayun Ahmed who appears in a disjunct series of novels.
1. aj himur biye
2. ebong himu
3. ekjon himu o koyekti jin jin poka
4. himur ditiyo prohor
5. himur ekanto shakkatkar
6. himu remande
7. himur hate koyekti nilpoddo
8. himur rupali ratri
9. holud himu kalo rab
10.se ashe dhire
11. angul kata joglu
12. moyurokkir tire protom himu
 13. himur babar kota mala [new 2010]
14. himur moddo dupur
15 himur ache jol [new 2011]
16. himur nil jochna [new 2010]
17 . himu



HUMAYAN AHMED COLLECTION
Humayun Ahmed (Bangla: হুমায়ূন আহমেদ) (born 1948) is arguably the most popular Bengali writer of fiction and drama. He had a "meteoric rise in Bangla literature" since the publication of his first novel, Nondito Noroke. Being a prolific writer, he has been publishing since the early 1970s. He was formerly a professor of Department of Chemistry at the University of Dhaka, Bangladesh. But now he is a full-time author and movie-maker. Humayun Ahmed is often criticized for his controversial second marriage.

1. aj ami kotaw jabona
2. achinpur
3. odvut sob golpo
4. ahok (science fiction)
5. akash jora megh
6. amar ache jol
7. ami e misir ali [misir ali]
8. ami ebong amra
9. ami ebong koyekti projapoti
10. andhokarer gaan
11. ononto nokkotro biti (science fiction)
12. onnodin
13. oporanho
14. ashabori
15. ayna ghor
16. baghbondi misir ali [misir ali]
17. bashor
18. bhoy
19. bohubrihi
20. brihonnola
21. brishti bilash
22. chader aloy koyekjon jubok
23. chayabithi
24. cheleta
25. chole jay bosonter din
26. daruchinir din
27. debi
28. ditiyo manob
29. dorjar opashe
30. dui duari
31. ei megh roudro
32. ei shuvro ei
33. eki kando
34. ele bele 1
35. ele bele 2
36. fiha shomikoron
37. gouripur junction
38. himu mama
39. ireena
40. jalil shaheber petition
41. jodio sondhai
42. jibon krishno memorial high school
43. k kota koy
44. kichukkon
45. kichu shoishob
46. krishnopokko
47. khuhak
48. kutu miya
49. lilua batash
50. megher chaya
51. misir alir omimangshito rohoshho [misir ali]
52. misir alir choshma [misir ali]
53. mojar bhoot
54. moyurokhhi
55. mrinmoyi
56. mrinmoyir mon valo nei
57. nobony
58. nondito noroke
59. nee
60. neel oporajita
61. nirbachito bhoter golpo
62. nirbhason
63. nishad
64. nishitini [2nd part of debi]
65. nithu r tar bondhura
66. omanush
67. omega point (science fiction)
68. pakhi amar ekla pakhi
69. parapar
70. poka
71. rodhon vora e bosonto
72. rupali dip
73. rupar palonko
74. shajghor
75. se ashe dire
76. sedin choritro maash
77. shonkoneel
78. shunya
79. shuvro
80. shamol chaya
81. shobai geche bone
82. sourov
83. tara tin jon
84. tetul bone jochna
85. the exorcist
86. thitir neel toale
87. tomader jonno valobasha
88. tomake
89. tondrabilash [misir ali]
90. ural ponkhi
91. jochna o jononir golplo (part 1) (part 2) (part 3)
92. megh bolece jabo jabo (part 1) (part 2)
93. anyo bhubon [misir ali]
94. brishti o megh mala
95. dhigir jole kar chaya go
96. harton ishkapon [misir ali]
97. premer golpo [valentines special]
98. misir ali [unsolved] [new]
99. sanaullar moha bipod
100. tomader ey nogore
101. aj dupure tomar nimontron
102. badol diner ditiyo kodom ful
103. ball piont
104. choke amar trishna
105. manobi
106. misir ali apni kotay [misir ali]
107. utoon periye dui paa
108. magic munshi [new 2010]
109. shob jatra [new 2010]
110. rakkosh kokkosh ebong vokkosh [new 2010]
111. kat pencil
112. matal hawa
113. nalini babu b.sc [new 2010]
114. rupa [new 2010]
115. shuvro geche bone
116. neel manush
117. pritomeshu
118. anil baghchir ekdin
119. ayomoy   part 1   part 2
120. sokol kata donno kore  part1   part2   part3
121. jol poddo   part1   part2
122. deka na deka
123. paap
124. amar priyo vhoutik golpo  part1   part2   part3
125. asmanira tin von  part1  part2  part3
126. parul o 3ti kukur   part1    part2
127. putul
128. kohen kobi kalidash    part1    part2
129. tumi amay dekechile nimontrone
130. onish
131. botol bhoot
134. bipod
135. aj choitir biye
136. kobi  part1  part2  part3
137. kotaw keo nei   part 1   part 2
138. lilaboti  part 1  part 2  part 3
139. maddyanno   part1   part2
140. opekka  part1  part2
141. misir ali unsolved
142. nirbashon
143. sajghor
144. shankoneel karagar



ZAFAR IQBAL COLLECTION

Muhammed Zafar Iqbal (Bengali: মুহম্মদ জাফর ইকবাল) (born December 23, 1952) is a very popular Bangladeshi writer of children’s books and science-fiction and also a well-known columnist. He is a professor of Computer Science & Engineering at Shahjalal University of Science and Technology, though originally educated as a physicist.

1. ami tapu
2. abonil
3. amar bondu rashed
4. amra creb nebula
5. ondokarer groho
6. beji
7. biggani anik lumba
8. biggani sofdor alir moha moha abishkar
9. boishaker hahakar
10. brishtir tikana
11. copotronik shuk dukko
12. crugu
13. dipu no. 2
14. dhusto dushto cheler dol
15. ereon
16. ekti mrittu dondo
17. fobianer jatri
18. hat kata robin
19. jolo manob
20. jonmodin
21. kabil kohkafi
22. kajoler din ratri
23. litu brittanto
24. metsis
25. mohakashe mohatrash
26. nishshongo bochon
27. noy noy shunno tin
28. nut boltu
29. o
30. octopuser chokh
31. omicrinic rupantor
32. phoenix
33. pishachini
34. pree
35. pret
36. rongin choshma
37. swapno (choto golpo)
38. t-rax er shondaney
39. tinni o bonya
40. Titron ekti groher naam
41. tooki ebong jhaer obhijaan
42. tratuler jogot
43. tukunjil
44. zara boibot
45. danoob
46. ikarash
47. meyetir nam narina
48. mukti judder itihash
49. rasha [new 2010]
50. robo nishi [new 2010]
51. nitu r tar bondura
52. songi shati posupakhi
53. sobuj velvet
54. triniti rashimala
55. chele manushi
56. suhanar shopno

ANISUL HAQUE
Anisul Hoque(Bengali: আনিসুল হক), (1965) is a Bangladeshi author, novelist, dramatist, and journalist.Anisul Hoque was born in Rangpur in 1965 (1966, according to academic certificate). His father is late Mofazzal Hoque and mother is Mst. Anwara Begum. He was the student of Rangpur PTI primary school, Rangpur Zilla School, Rangpur Carmichael College. Hoque graduated from Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology, trained as a civil engineer. His inspiration in journalism and writing started during his student life. After his graduation he joined to serve as a government employee but resigined only after 15 days. Later, He started working as a journalist. Currently, Hoque is working as a Deputy Editor of the Bengali language daily Prothom Alo which is leading position in Bangladesh.

1. abar tora kipte ho
2. alo andakare jai
3. balobasha mondobasha
4. bikel bela golpo
5. fazil
6. kheya
7. maa
8. nandini
9. sejuti tomarjonno
10. swapno
11. kobi o camera
12. mon plus hridoy
13. onader niye koutuk
14. etodin kotai chilen

Satyajit Ray

Satyajit Ray (Bengali: সত্যজিত রায় or সত্যজিৎ রায় About this sound Shottojit Rae ; 2 May 1921 – 23 April 1992) was an Indian Bengali filmmaker. He is regarded as one of the greatest auteurs of 20th century cinema.[1] Ray was born in the city of Calcutta (now Kolkata) into a Bengali family prominent in the world of arts and literature. Starting his career as a commercial artist, Ray was drawn into independent filmmaking after meeting French filmmaker Jean Renoir and viewing the Italian neorealist film Bicycle Thieves during a visit to London.Ray directed thirty-seven films, including feature films, documentaries and shorts. He was also a fiction writer, publisher, illustrator, graphic designer and film critic. Ray's first film, Pather Panchali (1955), won eleven international prizes, including Best Human Documentry at the Cannes film festival. Alongside Aparajito (1956) and Apur Sansar (1959), the three films form The Apu Trilogy. Ray did the scripting, casting, scoring, cinematography, art direction, editing and designed his own credit titles and publicity material. Ray received many major awards in his career, including 32 Indian National Film Awards, a number of awards at international film festivals and award ceremonies, and an Academy Honorary Award in 1991.

1. Sheyal Debota Rahasya
2.  Dr. Munsir Diary
3. Ekeyi Bole Shooting
4. Ekhon Satyajit
5. Feluda Ebaar Kando Kedarnath-E [Comics].pdf
6. Feludar Goendagiri
7. fotic chand
8. Gupi Gaine Bagha Baine
9. Gurghutiyar Ghotona
10. Jahangirer Swarnamudra
11. Jakhon Choto Chilam by Satyajeet Roy
12. London e Feluda
13. Professor Shonkur Diary
14. Robertson-Er Ruby
15. Sera Satyajit
16. Sonar kella

Humayun Azad
Humayun Azad (Bangla: হুমায়ূন আজাদ) (Rarhi Khal, Dhaka Bangladesh, 28 April 1947 - Munich, Germany, 11 August 2004) was a prolific Bangladeshi author and scholar. He wrote more than seventy titles. He was widely known for his anti-establishment, anti-religion and anti-military voice and was reputed for caustic remarks.

1. chapano hajar borgomile
2. fali fali kore kata chad
3. pak sar jomin


Rabindranath Tagore
Rabindranath Tagore (Bengali: রবীন্দ্রনাথ ঠাকুর, Robindronath Ţhakur) (7 May 1861 – 7 August 1941), sobriquet Gurudev was a Bengali poet, novelist, musician, painter and playwright who reshaped Bengali literature and music. As author of Gitanjali and its "profoundly sensitive, fresh and beautiful verse" he was the first non-European who was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1913. His poetry in translation was viewed as spiritual, and this together with his mesmerizing persona gave him a prophet-like aura in the west. His "elegant prose and magical poetry" still remain largely unknown outside the confines of Bengal.]
A Pirali Brahmin from Kolkata, Tagore was already writing poems at age eight. At age sixteen, he published his first substantial poetry under the pseudonym Bhanushingho ("Sun Lion") and wrote his first short stories and dramas in 1877. Tagore achieved further note when he denounced the British Raj and supported Indian independence. His efforts endure in his vast canon and in the institution he founded, Visva-Bharati University.
Tagore modernised Bengali art by spurning rigid classical forms. His novels, stories, songs, dance-dramas, and essays spoke to political and personal topics. Gitanjali (Song Offerings), Gora (Fair-Faced), and Ghare-Baire (The Home and the World) are his best-known works, and his verse, short stories, and novels were acclaimed for their lyricism, colloquialism, naturalism, and contemplation. Tagore was perhaps the only litterateur who penned anthems of two countries - Jana Gana Mana, the Indian national anthem and Amar Shonar Bangla, the Bangladeshi national anthem.

1. gora

choto golpo 
                     2. adyapok
                     3. anadhikar probesh
                     4. aporichita
                     5. ashombob kota
                     6. bhikarini
                     7. bicharok
                     8. bodnam
                     9. bolai
                    10. bostomi
                    11. byabodan
                    12. chhuti
                    13. chitrokor
                    14. choraidhon
                    15. daliya
                    16. danprotidan
                    17. dena pawna
                    18. detective
                    19. didi
                    20. dorpohoron
                    21. drishtidan
                    22. durbuddi
                    23. ekti ashare golpo
                    24. ghater kota
                    25. guptodon
                    26. ichchapuron
                    27. jibito o mrito
                    28. jogeshworer jogyo
                    29. joy porajoy
                    30. kabuliwala
                    31. kormo fol [boro golpo]
                    32. laboratory [boro golpo]
                    33. manager babu
                    34. master moshai [boro golpo]
                    35. othiti
                    36. patro o patri
                    37. post master
                    38. protibeshini
                    39. rabibar
                    40. shesh kota
                    41. sheser ratri
                    42. sodor o andor
                    43. somapti
                    44. taposwini
                    45. thakur da
                    46. uddar
                    47. ulu khorer bipod
 natok
                    48. bosonto
                    49. rinshodh
                    50. roktokorobi
                    51. shesh borshon
                    52. shapmochan
                    53. shyama
                    54. srabongatha
probondho
                    55. baulergaan 
                    56. baratbarshoer itihash
                    57. choto o boro
                    58. hindu-musolman
                    59. impirialism
                    60. japan-jatri
                    61. kobita o gaan
                    62. meghnadbod kabbo
                    63. nari
                    64. nirob kobi o oshikkito kobi
                    65. shofolotar shodupay
                    66. sotyer angsho
upanyash
                    67. bou takuranir hat
                    68. char adhyay
                    69. chaturanga
                    70. choker bali
                    71. dui bon
                    72. ghore bayre
                    73. malancha
                    74. noukadubi
                    75. projapotir nirbondha
                    76. sheser kobita
                                      

MASUD RANA

Masud Rana is a fictional character created in 1966 by writer Qazi Anwar Hussain, who featured him in over 400 novels. Hussain created the adult spy-thriller series Masud Rana, at first modeled after James Bond, but expanded widely. So far 408 books have been published in this series which has gained a lot of popularity in Bangladesh. Written from the 1960s and continuing to present day, books are published almost every month by Sheba Prokashoni, one of the most popular publishing house of Bangladesh. Although Qazi Anwar Hussain started the series, it is an open secret that nowadays he doesn't write it any more. A group of ghostwriters are employed to produce all the new Masud Rana titles.


1. abar o shen (part 1) (part 2)
2. agni purush [part 1] [part 2]
3. akranto dutabash
4. aspionaz [part 1 & 2]
5. bharat nattyam
6. bipod jonok
7. bishakto taba & muktir hatchani
8. bish konya
9. bish nishash [part 1] [part 2]
10. bishoron
11. bondhu
12. challange
13. crime boss crime
14. culprit [part 1& 2]
15. dongsho pahar
16. double agent [ part 1& 2]
17. hong kong samrat
18. jatria hushiar
19. jonmoshotro
20. kepa nortoka shitaner dut
21. lenin gradh [part 1 & 2]
22. akromon [part 1 & 2]
23. andhokarer bondu
24. apaharan [part 1] [part 2]
25. arokkhito joloshima
26. ascche cyclone
27. bagher kacha
28. beduin konya
29. bideshi guptochor [part 1] [part 2]
30. bish chakra
31. boston jolche
32. charidike shotru [part 1 & 2]
33. duranto eagle [part 1] [part 2]
34. durghom durgo
35. gopon sotru
36. i love you man [part 1,2,3]
37. konoktory
38. major rahat
39. mission tel aviv
40. moronkhela [part 1] [part 2]
41 mrittur protinidi   [part 1]  [part 2]
42. rana shabdan
43. red dragon
44. satya baba  [part 1]  [part 2]
45. swapner valobasha
46. swarnodip [part 1 & 2]
47. khuner daay
48. moron jatra
49. moron kamor [part 1& 2]
50. mosad chokro
51. ondho prem
52. operation chita
53. palabi kotai [part 1,2]
54. palao rana
55. proloy sonket [part 1,2]
56. protihingsha
57. ratri ondhokar
58. rokter rong [part 1,2]
59. rudra jhor
60. shai o shen [part 1,2]
61. shanti duut [part 1]  [part 2]
62. shet sontrash [part 1,2]
63. shima longhon
64. shoitaner ghati
65. shorno khuni [part 1 & 2]



TIN GOYENDA


Tin Goyenda (Bengali: তিন গোয়েন্দা) is a very popular series of juvenile detective novels published in Bangladesh by Sheba Prokashoni. It is actually a Bengali remake of the famous English series The Three Investigators by Robert Arthur. Rakib Hassan started this famous series and later Shamsuddin Nawab took over from him. The Tin Goyenda series is a subseries of Kishore Thriller (Juvenile Thriller) series of Sheba Prokashoni. Apart from Tin Goyenda, Kishore Thriller Adventure is another subseries.The name of the latest released book of tin goyenda is Tin Goyenda volume 119(Kalkeuter Chobol, Pharao Ranir Piramid, Bipode Musa!) by Shamsuddin Nawab.
CLICK HERE TO KNOW MORE ABOUT TIN GOYENDA

1. Akhanew zamela+ Durgom karagar+ Dakat sorder
2. Arek Frankenstine+Mayajaal+Shoikote shabdhan
3. Bangladesh-E Tin Goyenda by Rakib Hassan
4. Bishon aroynno  part 1  part 2
5. Bipodjonok Khela
6. Chhintai
7. chintai
8. dakater piche
9. dokkin jatra
10. great musayaso
11. Jinar Shai Dip+Kukur Kheko dyine+Gptchor shikari
12. Kakatua Rahosya
13. Khelna Valuk
14. Koborer Prohori
15. Lukano Sona
16. Nishiddo Elaka
17. Pagoler Guptadhon
18. Pathore Bondi -Goenda Robot- Kalo Pichash
19. Rudro Sagor
20. Tasher Khela
21. Tin Goyenda[First book of Tin Goyenda Series]
22. Vampirer Dip
23. chore astana
24. khepa jadukor
25. nishachor
26. shingher gorjon  part1    part2


HARRY POTTER
Harry Potter is a series of seven fantasy novels written by the British author J. K. Rowling. The books chronicle the adventures of the adolescent wizard Harry Potter and his best friends Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger, all of whom are students at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. The main story arc concerns Harry's quandary involving the evil wizard Lord Voldemort, who killed Harry's parents in his quest to conquer the wizarding world and subjugate non-magical people (Muggles).

1. harry potter & the sorcereres stone
2. harry potter & the chamber of secrets  part1  part2 {bangla}
3. harry potter & the prisonar of azkaban
4. harry potter & the goblet of fire
5. harry potter & the order of phoneix
6. harry potter & the half blood prince
7. harry potter & the deathly hallows [new]
8. harry potter x-ray

ROBINSON CRUSOE (bangla onubad)
Robinson Crusoe is a novel by Daniel Defoe that was first published in 1719. The book is a fictional autobiography of the title character—a castaway who spends 28 years on a remote tropical island near Venezuela, encountering Native Americans, captives and mutineers before being rescued.
The story was perhaps influenced by Alexander Selkirk, a Scottish castaway who lived for four years on the Pacific island called "Más a Tierra" (in 1966 its name was changed to Robinson Crusoe Island), Chile. The details of Crusoe's island were probably based on the Caribbean island of Tobago, since that island lies a short distance north of the Venezuelan coast near the mouth of the Orinoco river, in sight of Trinidad.[1] It is also likely that Defoe was inspired by the Latin or English translations of Ibn Tufail's Hayy ibn Yaqdhan, an earlier novel also set on a desert island.[2][3][4][5] Another source for Defoe's novel may have been Robert Knox's account of his abduction by the King of Ceylon in 1659 in "An Historical Account of the Island Ceylon," Glasgow: James MacLehose and Sons (Publishers to the University), 1911.[6]

1. download Robinson Crusoe by Danial Difo [Part.1]
2. download Robinson Crusoe by Danial Difo [Part.2]

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (bangla onubad)
Thomas "Tom" Sawyer is the title character of the Mark Twain novel The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876). He appears in three other novels by Twain: Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1884), Tom Sawyer Abroad (1894), and Tom Sawyer, Detective (1896).
Sawyer also appears in at least three unfinished Twain works, Huck and Tom Among the Indians, Schoolhouse Hill, and Tom Sawyer's Conspiracy. While all three uncompleted works were posthumously published, only Tom Sawyer's Conspiracy has a complete plot, as Twain abandoned the other two works after finishing only a few chapters.
The fictional character's name may have derived from a real-life Tom Sawyer with whom Twain was acquainted in San Francisco, California, while Twain was employed as a reporter at the San Francisco Call.[1] The character himself is an amalgamation of three boys Twain knew while growing up.[2]
The name Sawyer is derived from the Mississippi River pilot's term for a "tree in the bed of the river with its branches reaching the surface and moving up and down with the current."[citation needed] Twain was a river pilot at one time, and many of the adventures of his character, Tom Sawyer, are connected with the Mississippi River, and partly derive from this experience.

the adventure of tom sawyer----  click here to download


Her Benny by Silas K Hocking (bangla onubad)

This book is a little gem. It was first published in 1880 by a Cornish Minister who upped sticks to bang his drum up in the 'grim North', ( including 3 years in Liverpool, which is where this story is primarily set ). Despite the good man of the cloth earning only a fraction of what he should have done, this book gave Silas K Hocking his place in History, as the first author to sell more than a million books in his own life time. Considering the traditional rush from the cemetery to buy all sorts of works of art, music and literature by even the most obscure writers/artists in the event of their passing on, this was indeed an achievement. One read of the first chapter will make you understand why.
Her Benny by Silas K Hocking----------- click here to download


Raiders of The Lost Ark by Campbell Black (bangla onubad)
Raiders of the Lost Ark (also known as Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark) is a 1981 American action-adventure film directed by Steven Spielberg, produced by George Lucas, and starring Harrison Ford. It is the first film in the Indiana Jones franchise; and it pits Indiana Jones (Ford) against the Nazis, who search for the Ark of the Covenant, because Adolf Hitler believes it will make their army invincible. The film co-starred Karen Allen as Indiana's former lover, Marion Ravenwood; Paul Freeman as Indiana's nemesis, French archaeologist; René Belloq; John Rhys-Davies as Indiana's sidekick, Sallah; and Denholm Elliott as Indiana's colleague, Marcus Brody.
The film originated with Lucas' desire to create a modern version of the serials of the 1930s and 1940s. Production was based at Elstree Studios, England; but filming also took place in La Rochelle, Tunisia, Hawaii, and California from June to September 1980.
Released on June 12, 1981, Raiders of the Lost Ark became the top-grossing film of 1981;[2] it remains one of the highest-grossing films ever made.[2] It was nominated for eight Academy Awards in 1982, including Best Picture, and won four (Art Direction, Film Editing, Sound, Visual Effects) as well as winning a fifth Special Achievement Academy Award in Sound Effects Editing. The film's critical and popular success led to three additional films, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984), Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989), and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008), a television series, The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles (1992–1996), and 15 video games as of 2009. In 1999, the film was included in the United States Library of Congress' National Film Registry as having been deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant."

Raiders of the Lost Ark--------- click here to download


Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson  (bangla onubad)

 Treasure Island is an adventure novel by Scottish author Robert Louis Stevenson, narrating a tale of "pirates and buried gold". First published as a book on 23rd May 1883, it was originally serialized in the children's magazine Young Folks between 1881–82 under the title Treasure Island; or, the mutiny of the Hispaniola and the pseudonym Captain George North.
Traditionally considered a coming-of-age story, it is an adventure tale known for its atmosphere, character and action, and also a wry commentary on the ambiguity of morality—as seen in Long John Silver—unusual for children's literature then and now. It is one of the most frequently dramatised of all novels. The influence of Treasure Island on popular perception of pirates is vast, including treasure maps with an "X", schooners, the Black Spot, tropical islands, and one-legged seamen with parrots on their shoulders.[1]

Treasure Island-------  click here to download


La Nui Bengali ( Bengal Nights, English) by Mircea Eliade


It is a fictionalized account of the love story between Eliade, who was visiting India at the time, and the young Maitreyi Devi (protegée of the great Bengali poet Rabindranath Tagore, who became a famous writer herself). The novel was translated into Italian in 1945, German in 1948, Spanish in 1952, Esperanto in 2007. Its most famous translation is the one in French, published as La Nuit Bengali in 1950.
For many years, Maitreyi Devi was not aware that the story had been published. After reading it, she wrote her own version of the relationship in 1974. Entitled Na Hanyate, it was originally published in Bengali. It was published in English as It Does Not Die.

La Nui Bengali-----------click here to download





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