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Castor Panfilov
Castor Panfilov

The Old Man and the Sea: A Classic Novel Translated into Urdu

The Old Man and the Sea: A Classic Novel Translated into Urdu

The Old Man and the Sea is a novel by American author Ernest Hemingway, published in 1952. It tells the story of Santiago, an aging Cuban fisherman who struggles with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream. The novel is widely regarded as one of Hemingway's finest works and a masterpiece of modern literature. It won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in 1953 and was a major factor in Hemingway's Nobel Prize for Literature in 1954.

The old man and the sea novel in urdu translation

The novel has been translated into many languages, including Urdu, the national language of Pakistan and one of the official languages of India. The Urdu translation was done by Muhammad Aslam Ansari, a renowned scholar and translator of English literature. Ansari's translation captures the simplicity, elegance and power of Hemingway's prose, while also conveying the cultural and historical context of the novel. Ansari's translation was first published in 1965 by Maktaba Jamia Limited, Karachi, and has been reprinted several times since then.

The Old Man and the Sea is a timeless story of courage, endurance and friendship that resonates with readers across cultures and generations. It is a novel that can inspire, challenge and move anyone who reads it. The Urdu translation makes this classic novel accessible to millions of Urdu speakers who can enjoy and appreciate Hemingway's masterpiece in their own language.

The novel is divided into three parts. In the first part, we are introduced to Santiago and his young apprentice, Manolin, who have gone 84 days without catching a fish. Manolin's parents have forced him to leave Santiago and fish with another boat, but he still cares for the old man and helps him with his gear and food. Santiago is confident that his luck will change and decides to go far out into the sea the next day.

In the second part, Santiago hooks a huge marlin that pulls his boat for two days and two nights. Santiago endures hunger, thirst, pain and exhaustion as he battles with the fish, admiring its strength and beauty. He also faces attacks from sharks that try to devour his catch. Santiago manages to kill the marlin and lash it to the side of his boat, but he loses most of it to the sharks on his way back to the shore.

In the third part, Santiago returns to his hut with the skeleton of the marlin. He collapses on his bed and falls into a deep sleep. Manolin finds him the next morning and cries over his wounds. He vows to fish with him again and fetches him some coffee and newspapers. The other fishermen gather around Santiago's boat and marvel at the size of the marlin. Santiago dreams of his youth and of lions on an African beach. e0e6b7cb5c


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