Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose: Patriotism was such that he sacrificed even his daughter and love! Know interesting things – न्यूज़लीड India

Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose: Patriotism was such that he sacrificed even his daughter and love! Know interesting things

Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose: Patriotism was such that he sacrificed even his daughter and love!  Know interesting things

When the British were scared of Bose’s hunger strike in jail

Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose was born on January 23, 1897 in the British-ruled Odisha Division. Born in Cuttack, Odisha, Netaji was educated at Calcutta University. The most popular slogan of Netaji Subhash, who founded the Azad Hind Fauj for India’s independence, is – ‘You give me blood, I will give you freedom.’ In July 1940, the British police and the then government arrested Netaji on charges of treason, who shook the stove of the British rule by pledging India’s independence. After about 6 months, Bose started a hunger strike in jail. Frightened by his deteriorating health, the British government decided to send him home in an ambulance in December. Spies were posted at Bose’s house even after his release from Bengal jail.

Is 'Badnaam' the story of Bose's struggle?

Is ‘Badnaam’ the story of Bose’s struggle?

How dangerous the British army considered Bose, it can be gauged from the fact that the mail coming to his home address was first read in the post office itself. However, Bose’s steely resolve was such that no British wall could imprison him. After leaving Kolkata in January 1941, Subhash Chandra Bose traveled first to Pakistan, then to Afghanistan and later to the then Soviet Union and Germany.

The grit of British rule

The way Bose dodged the British while leaving the house on horseback, it caused a lot of embarrassment to the British government. After Bose reached Germany, his brother Sarat Chandra went to meet Rabindranath Tagore who was ill. Historians believe that he probably wrote the last story ‘Badnaam’ just before sleeping in eternal sleep in August 1941. It gives a poignant description of the challenges that the lonely traveler had to go through in search of freedom.

love story of netaji subhash

love story of netaji subhash

Krishna Bose, daughter-in-law of Subhash Chandra Bose’s elder brother Sarat Chandra Bose, has shared interesting information about Netaji’s love life. She tells that when 37-year-old Subhash Chandra Bose went to Austria for his treatment during the British rule, he met a young woman named Emilie Shankle in Vienna in June 1934. Later, Emily also became the better half of Bose. Emily’s 27th birthday was on 26 December 1937. Badgstein in Austria was one of Bose and Emily’s favorite places. On the special occasion of the birthday, both of them secretly decided to become partners.

Little angel born after five years of marriage

Krishna Bose tells that despite being a foreigner, Emily chose Netaji as her companion by applying vermilion on her forehead. However, Netaji Subhash and Emily, who were engaged in proving India’s resolve for independence, could not stay together for long. Five years after their marriage, on November 29, 1942, their daughter Anita was born. A month later, Bose comes to Vienna to meet his wife and daughter. After this both could not meet again, because Bose became dedicated to India’s independence. Today Anita is popular in Germany as an economic affairs expert.

When Subhash Chandra Bose reached to meet Hitler

When Subhash Chandra Bose reached to meet Hitler

Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose, who reached Japan from Germany in a submarine, met Hitler on 29 May 1942. Netaji Subhash, who came to meet the German dictator, first praised Hitler for his hospitality. After this, in May 1942 itself, Japan and Mussolini were in favor of a joint declaration in support of India’s independence, an attempt was made to persuade Hitler, but there was disappointment. Quoting a person who was present at the time of Netaji’s meeting with Hitler, the BBC said in its report that the two discussed three issues, on the third of which Hitler took immediate action. He got Netaji a German submarine to go from Germany to Japan. Netaji left for Japan on February 9, 1943, accompanied by Abid Hasan. On May 13, 1943, the Japanese submarine arrived off the northern coast of Sumatra. Netaji changed his name here.

Netaji Subhash injured in flight crash

Netaji Subhash injured in flight crash

After Japan’s defeat in World War II in August 1945, the Allies advised Singapore to go to Russia. Netaji reached Taipei via Bangkok. Senior journalist Ashish Ray, who wrote the book Laid to Rest on Bose’s last days, says that 14 crew and passengers were on board the plane. After the plane crash in Taipei, Netaji fought a long battle with life and death. According to Ashish Ray’s book, Netaji Subhash’s ADC Colonel Habibur Rahman was with Netaji in the plane. He has been quoted as saying that Netaji left for Singapore after somehow arranging a place in the bombing plane, but the flight crashed. All possible efforts to save the seriously injured Netaji proved insufficient and the Japanese doctors could not succeed in saving him.

Netaji Subhash's last rites in August 1945!

Netaji Subhash’s last rites in August 1945!

Referring to the last moments of Netaji, Ashish Ray tells the doctors that when the needle was inserted into the vein for blood transfusion, his blood came back to the needle, which was thick in color, the amount of oxygen in the blood decreased when death was near. Goes and the color changes. On August 18, 1945, Subhash Bose fell asleep at around 9 pm. He was cremated in Taipei on 22 August 1945. Following the tradition, he was cremated at the crematorium. The then Major Nakatomo of Japan explains that after the funeral, according to Buddhist tradition, each bone of different parts of his body was deposited in a wooden box. The ashes were deposited in Rankoji Temple. Later Colonel Habib told that he was given a gold-studded tooth at the crematorium. The teeth were also put in the box containing the bones.

Hope of immersion of Netaji's ashes in India

Hope of immersion of Netaji’s ashes in India

Aftab Seth, the then Ambassador of India to Japan, tells in a BBC report that in 2002, officials of the Ministry of External Affairs – Secretary Rajasekhar and Armstrong confirmed this after examining the urn of Netaji in Rankoji Temple. However, the surprising thing is that Justice Mukherjee, who went to Japan himself, did not visit the Rankoji Temple, but despite the testimony of officials of the Ministry of External Affairs, the Mukherjee Commission refused to accept that the investigation confirms Netaji’s death. Dr. Anita Faf is the daughter of Subhash Chandra Bose. Four years ago, in January 2019, BBC reported that Netaji’s daughter living in Austria appealed to bring the ashes from Japan to India and immerse them in the Ganges. After 75 years of independence, it would not be wrong to say on behalf of a grateful India that mother Bharati is still waiting for the ashes of her son Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose.

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