Chandrakanta Santati 1

189.00199.00 (-5%)

4 in stock

Born on June 29, 1861, in the Muzaffarpur district of Bihar, Devakinandan Khatri was the first writer in Indian literature to publish tilismanic novels—stories that portrayed a world filled with magic and illusions, where fantastical things happened. At the age of 26, Khatri shot to fame with Chandrakanta, his first tilismanic novel. It became immensely popular at the time of its publication, so much so that many Urdu-speaking people began to learn Hindi just so they could read this book. It was adapted for a television series of the same name, telecast in Doordarshan and other channels. Apart from Chandrakanta, Khatri wrote many other works that were phenomenal successes, such as Chandrakanta Santati, Bhootnath, Kusum Kumari, Katora Bhar Khoon, and many more. Leaving a treasure trove of entertaining Hindi novels for his readers, Devakinandan Khatri breathed his last on August 1, 1913.


  • Language: Hindi
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Publisher:  Fingerprint! Publishing
  • Genre: Fiction
  • ISBN: 9789390183463
  • Pages: 296
SKU: 9789390183463 Category:

Br>chandrakanta sanitation is the love story of Indrani Singh and Anand Singh, children of br>Chandrakanta and Virendra Singh. Prince indrajeet Singh’s love starts to prosper to kishori, daughter of King shivdutt of Chandigarh and prince Anand Singh’s love starts to prosper to a mysterious beauty. This mysterious beauty sometimes comes out in the name of kinnari and sometimes in the name of kamini. It is difficult to say how many forms and names are changed by this beauty. This entire story was written by Babu devkinandan Khatri in twenty-four parts and has been organized in six sections i.E. Six books, including four parts of it. Br>chandrakanta santati-1 is the first book of this story. The love story of br>Chandrakanta santati-1 presents such a mysterious and thrilling atmosphere and magical events that it is not possible for the reader to get out of it until the entire novel is read.

Additional information

Weight 0.4 kg
Dimensions 20 × 12 × 5 cm

Natham publication