The present Doodle observes Bengali artist, performer, author, and lobbyist Kazi Nazrul Islam on his 121st birthday. A noticeable voice of the Indian autonomy development, Nazrul was a wild promoter for strict resistance, opportunity, and the battle against bad form, winning him the epithet “Bidrohi Kobi” (“Rebel Poet”).
Kazi Nazrul Islam was conceived on this day in 1899 in what is today the Bardhaman locale of the Indian province of West Bengal, and as an adolescent, he built up an enthusiasm for verse and writing through his inclusion with his uncle’s voyaging theater gathering. Following quite a long while in the British Indian Army during World War I, Nazrul moved to Kolkata and in 1922 distributed his now-acclaimed progressive sonnet “Bidrohi” (“The Rebel”), which was set apart by an energetic position against expansionism and worldwide persecution and propelled the present Doodle work of art.
Nazrul’s rebellious composition—quite a bit of which he distributed in his own magazine, Dhumketu (The Comet)— brought about continuous detainment, which thus roused one of his most notable works, “Rajbondir Jobanbondi” (”The Deposition of a Political Prisoner,” 1923). He utilized his foundation to battle bias in the entirety of its structures, and through his verse bolstered the uniformity of ladies when not many of his friends were happy to do likewise. Not to be bound to the composed word, Nazrul likewise kept in touch with nearly 4,000 tunes, which brought him national prominence and produced a totally new type called Nazrul Geeti (Music of Nazrul).
For his amazing abstract commitments, Nazrul was named the national writer of Bangladesh in 1972.