NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Hindi Antra Chapter 12 Poem - Hasi ki Chot Sapna Darbar

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Class 11 Hindi NCERT Solutions for Antra Chapter 12 Poem - Hasi ki Chot Sapna Darbar

Understand and establish the meaning of the poem Hasi Ki Chot Sapna Darbar with NCERT Solutions Class 11 Hindi Antra Chapter 12 Poem. The NCERT solutions include all the essential study materials like meanings, analysis of the poem, metaphors, moral, and the balance between literal and the figurative meanings. Students who are prepping for their annual or board examinations should go through the NCERT Solutions to secure better grades. The NCERT solutions are prepared by experts and teachers to help students decode the meaning and understand the poem better for the exam. 

NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Hindi Antra Chapter 12 Poem - Hasi ki Chot Sapna Darbar part-1
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FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions)

1. Write a short note on how 'Dream'-’Sapna' is described in the poem?

'Sapna or Dream' is stated as a transition where coincidence merges into disconnection. The beauty of poetry is described as a conversion of the union into disconnection. The poet states that a unique confluence is a rare view and cites that in his dream Krishna is accompanied by an actress. As she proceeds to carry it, further along, she loses her sleep, and because of this, her dream is broken, leaving Krishna, and she becomes unhappy. The poet's use of alliteration and repetition to craft 'Sapna' in the poem is like an icing on gold that enhances the aesthetics of poetry.

2. Discuss the 'Darbar' Savaiya with Bharatendu Harishchandra's play 'Andher Nagari'.

The composition and description of the court and its system in Deva's poem 'Darbar' and in Bharatendu Harishchandra's play, 'Andher Nagari' is almost similar. The chairman and the king have become slothful through insatiable indulgence in luxury, and all the court advisors had become inactive due to the stupidity of the irresponsible king of 'Andher Nagari'.  The representation of the courtiers in both poems is a result of the king's sycophancy. They consider the king's happiness as their duty, however, for the king, duty towards the state and the subjects is not learning. This irresponsible behaviour of the king has led to slavery 

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