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Battle of Vathapi: Nandi’s Charge

Battle of Vathapi: Nandi’s Charge

by   Arun Krishnan (Author)  
by   Arun Krishnan (Author)   (show less)
5.0 Ratings & 4 Reviews
Sold By:   Garuda Prakashan

Short Descriptions

In Nandi’s Charge, the first book of the Battle of Vathapi series, author Arun Krishnan takes us through the riveting tale of preparations on the Pallava side for an eventual campaign against Pulikeshi and the Chalukyas. A young king, Narasimhavarman, is out to keep a promise made to his dying father. Can the young lion keep his word?

More Information

ISBN 13 9781942426929
Book Language English
Binding Paperback
Total Pages 507
Publishers Garuda Prakashan  
Category Fiction   Motivational  
Weight 450.00 g
Dimension 15.00 x 23.00 x 2.00

Customer Rating

5.0 Star

5.0 Ratings & 4 Reviews
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Battle Of Vathapi: Nandi’s Charge

Excellent debut novel! That too a historical one. Slightly reminded me of Kalki’s Ponniyin Selvan. I never thought I would ever read any historical novel after about fifty years! Arun Krishnan has arrived and hoping to see him in NY Times best seller list!
Review by - S Lalithalakshmi , December 16, 2021

Battle of Vathapi

The great battle is now won by 3rd King Pulikesi who is none other than our dear Arun Krishnan
Review by - Dr Rajaram, January 11, 2022

Battle of Vathapi

Battle again won by the modern King Pulikesi who is our dear Arun Krishnan! Victory to him . Hail Arun !!
Review by - Dr Rajaram, January 11, 2022

Outstanding storytelling

The style of narration is simply superb. Arun transports us to another world through a gripping spell binding narration. Attention to details is amazing. Eagerly waiting for the two remaining books!!
Review by - Rohini, January 29, 2022
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Product Details

At the dawn of the 7th century CE, Bharat was a land in ferment, politically, socially and ideologically. It was a time of great religious revival. Santana Dharma was trying to reassert itself with the start of the Bhakti movement in the South. King Harsha at Kannauj, King Pulilekeshi at Vathapi and King Narasimhavarman at Kanchi loomed large over the Indian political horizon at that point.