Krishna And The False Vaasudeva
•Hindu tradition's "Krishna and the False Vasudeva" is a tale that is frequently repeated in children's books and other media. The tale is a portion of the greater biography of Lord Krishna, one of Hinduism's most revered deities.
• The monarch of the kingdom of Mathura in this tale is a guy by the name of Kamsa. Kamsa is Lord Krishna's maternal uncle, but he is also his sworn enemy since he believes Krishna will eventually kill him. Putana, a demon sent by Kamsa, tries to murder the baby Krishna, but she is unsuccessful.
• Later, Kamsa devises a fresh strategy to murder Krishna. In order to pass for the genuine Vasudeva and kidnap Krishna, he sends a guy by the name of Vasudeva who is dressed as Krishna's father. Although the fictitious Vasudeva is successful in snatching Krishna, his actual identity is immediately revealed by Lord Krishna's supernatural abilities.
• Then, after defeating Kamsa, Krishna establishes peace in Mathura. The narrative is frequently viewed as a lesson on the value of honesty and truth as well as the triumph of good over evil.
• Hindu culture's well-known tale of "Krishna and the False Vasudeva" has been repeated several times throughout the years, including in children's books, movies, and television programs.
• Amar Chitra Katha comics, a prominent publication house based in India, specializes in creating and distributing a vast array of comics and books deeply rooted in Indian culture, mythology, history, and folklore. Established in 1967 by Anant Pai, fondly known as the "Father of Indian Comics," Amar Chitra Katha book has become an integral part of Indian literary heritage.