Her name, evoking the unmatched beauty of a woman, fondly attributed to her by her parents, was quite a fancy one in the family. They were used to their rather commonplace, customary names given to them after the Hindu gods and goddesses—Ganesh, Karthik, Parvati, and so on. Nirupama grew up, blossoming into a beauty and marriage proposals followed suit. After a frantic search for a suitable groom, her father Ramshundar Mitra found the only son of an affluent Raybahadur for his loving daughter. In a way, he had agreed to all of this without considering the consequences, but he had no other choice.
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Plot[ edit ] Jibananda is a drunkard zamindar. Ekkari is his companion in all his sinful deeds and greed for money.
Sorashi is the priestess in the local Chandi temple and the estranged wife of Jibananda. She is adamant and stubborn, but responsible and honest. She has immense influence in certain sections of local society. When Sorashi was young, she was known as Alaka. This created a ripple amongst the local villagers when they come to know about this incident.
Jibananda was freed from all offences due to this statement. But the village leaders were very strict about their decision. Sarbeswar Shiromani, Mr Chowdhury, and Janardan Roy decided not to assign the responsibility of a priestess of the temple to Sorashi any more.
Nirmal, the son-in-law of Sabeswar Shiromani, is very impressed by the attitude and intelligence of Sorashi. Jibananda later tries to make advances on Sorashi but she refuses him, making him angry. He attempts to evict her from her shelter. But Sorashi is totally dispassionate and decides to leave the temple as well as the village forever. This brings an unexpected change in Jibananda as he realises his mistakes and surrenders to Sorashi. In response to which she accepts his unconditional apology and accepts him.
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