CULTURE & CREATIVITY RECORDS
India Book of Records has the culture of felicitating creativity
Appreciating, felicitating creativity are in the cultures of India Book of Records. Improvement in the cultural scenarios of societies, countries and the world on the whole, is in the priority list of India Book of Records. Creativity cannot grow in the lack of culture, feels India Book of Records. Both those creatively ahead as well as backward are the priorities of India Book of Records. Art, painting, music, dance, sculpting. sketching etc are all that encompass Culture & Creativity category of India Book of Records.
Extraordinary musical festivals, concerts, programs etc., feats in these regard, feature in India Book of Records. Specially endowed musicians, singers, drummers, rappers and the like form one of the categories of India Book of Records. Anything new, extra added in the field of Culture & Creativity is registered in the India Book of Records.
India Book of Records is with everything which is culturally and creatively-rich. India Book of Records believes in infusing in people the feeling, sense of culture and creativity. It is a bit difficult for both culture and creativity to go together, feels India Book of Records. But where both culture and creativity, go, thrive together it can only be called a double whammy, according to India Book of Records. New-age social media and its various platforms can be culturally and creatively rich, fells India Book of Records. On the same lines or even better than traditional media, according to India Book of Records.
Culture and creativity is paramount feels India Book of Records, is above everything. India Book of Records tries to remove obstacles which come in the way of culture and creativity. More new, strong platforms need to be provided for the betterment, development of Culture & Creativity, feels India Book of Records. India Book of Records believes in triple C’s which are Culture & Creativity and celebrations in their regard. People especially common ones, should be crusaders of Culture & Creativity, feels India Book of Records.
Culture & Creativity should not be a rigid but flexible aspect of life, life in general as well as that of people’s, feels India Book of Records. Culture & Creativity should no way come under pressures of social taboos, stigmas, according to India Book of Records. Culture & Creativity should not get blinded, come under pressures of expectations, deliverance, feels India Book of Records. Culture & Creativity should be free-spirited and not a caged bird, individual, accumulation of thoughts, feelings and the like, according to India Book of Records. Flag, banner of Culture & Creativity, should always keep flying high, feels India Book of Records. Culture & Creativity given shape by things, tools, equipment and the like away from the norm, are highly appreciated by India Book of Records. Attraction towards Culture & Creativity, comes naturally to India Book of Records. Fragrance, effect of Culture & Creativity should spread strong and wide far, feels India Book of Records.
Dolly Jain (born on December 6, 1974) a professional Saree Draper can drape saree in almost 125 different variations like Gujrati, Hyderabadi, Bhopali, Rajasthani, Lehanga, Bengali, Assamese and even the 9 yard saree and has invented many styles like hip-hop, tight fit, fish style half mumtaz and many more to add to the list. She takes up lot of workshops and even conducts classes everywhere in India and abroad.
Vasantha Hosabettu (born on May 21, 1965) of Bangalore wrote a longest running weekly column called Wa Re Wah…! , which was written only about cartooning, cartoonist and cartoon. It was published in Kannada Prabha, Kannada daily from the New Indian Express Group. This column appeared without a break between 1December 2004 to 11th February 2009, on every Wednesday. These columns have also come out into two books, “Wa Re Wah…!” And “Munduvarida Wa Re Wah…!” (collection of 101 columns each) published by Sadana Prakashana- Bangalore.
Jeevanlal Dewangan (born on January 1, 1953) of famous Pan Bhandar located in Gariaband , Chattisgarh can prepare over 400 different designs of edible designer pans. Jeevan lal, a famous panwala in Chhattisgarh is interested in making different designs of pan desired by customers. His art of giving different designs to a simple pan attracts everyone to buy and eat pan of different styles. One can not stay away to buy and eat pan from his shop. He has the ability to give any shape to the pan to make people happy.
Pran Kumar Sharma (born in Pakistan on August 15, 1938) moved to Gwalior after partition. He created a comic character; Chacha Chaudhary which is unarguably the most popular Indian comic. This has more than 10 million readers in newspapers and comic books in ten languages. Chacha Chaudhary, created in 1969, is the first Indian comic character to be made into a TV serial (in 2002). Diamond Comics is recognized in India by Pran’s cartoon characters.
Rama Shah, 39, a staunch devotee of Lord Ganesha, made 9999 idols in 99 days during August 2000. She has designed Ganeshas in a pista shell, to Ganeshas on swings, from Ganeshas on marble to Ganeshas on envelopes. She has skillfully created Ganeshas in different colors Green, blue, yellow and orange.
Preetima Gupta (born on February 9, 1971) of Bhopal created 4 miniature of God on a piece of mustard seed, 101 Ganpati statue on betel nut, 101 Shivling on one rupee coin, miniature of Lord Krishna on a piece of rice and some miniature on clove and in the inside of cardamom cover.
Charuvi Agrawal (born on June 20, 1983) of Jor Bagh, New Delhi, created 20 miniature 3-D sculptures by June 30, 2006 using a unique technique developed by her named ‘claytronics’. The petite young woman with beautiful long locks has chosen to concentrate on something that was a childhood hobby- making interesting figures out of clay. That time she used to make these figures just for entertainment and to pass her time. It used to be a game for her. Her teachers and parents always liked what she made and would especially engage her in making clay figures during the festival season. She learnt clay making at a summer camp that happened at her school, when she was in class VI. She never thought she would excel to this extent later in her life.
D.P Joshi (born on December 29, 1931) of Pune has created 200 unique portraits or designs using the Paper-Chiselling art till October 1, 2005, in which intricate forms are created by cutting plain paper into fine curves, circles, dots etc and pasted them on a colorful background. The oldest work in his collection is ‘The Vatsalya’ made in 1958.