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সব কিছু এখানেই পাই

Paragraph Group - 19

Paragraph - 91

A Hartal Day

A hartal day is a symbol of non-violent protest. Generally, a hartal day is observed to compel some authority to fulfil some demands. When dissatisfaction grows among a group of people or political parties, hartal becomes a way to show that. Nowadays, it has become very frequent. Recently we have experienced a lot of it. Hartal may be called on various issues. On a hartal day, people normally stay at home. But the government servants have to attend their offices. During hartal motor-vehicles do not run on roads, people move on foot and sometimes rickshaws are permitted to ply on roads. Private firms, mills, and factories remain closed. On a hartal day, young people play different games on the highways, some enjoy watching satellite TV program, some complete their extra work. However, it is true that hartal is very harmful to a country. But it, at times, solves problems. So it should be observed within some limit.

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A Cultural Function you have attended

A cultural function brings joy and relief in our dull routine life. We remember the thrill of the function for long afterwards. Recently I attended a cultural function arranged by the Students’ Union of our college on the occasion of the prize-giving ceremony of the literary competition. After the distribution of the prizes by our principal, the cultural function began. It was held in the hall room of our college. Almost all the teachers and the students attended it. The function began with a patriotic song. Then Nazrul and Rabindra ‘sangeet’ was rendered by the college students. The songs were interspersed with recitations from the poems of the two great poets. Then a group of artists of the local Lalon Parishad sang Baul songs which were highly appreciated by the audience. The function was rounded off with a patriotic song.

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A Sea Beach / Kuakata Beach

The Kuakata beach lies at the southern extremity of Bangladesh. It is one of the rarest beaches of the world that allows one to have a full view of the sunrise and sunset. The reflection of sunrise and sunset in the waters of the Bay of Bengal is really enchanting. The scene captivates the human mind. The beach is not far from the Sundarbans. It has picturesque (charming) coconut groves in the background. It is also a sanctuary of migratory birds. Many birds form the north come to winter here. So travellers can have extra pleasure. Also, the place has a heritage of Mongoloid tribal community known as Rakhine. There is also an old Buddhist temple which is now a sacred place to the Hindu community. The Kuakata beach is a wonderful tourist spot to visit.

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A Street Beggar

A street beggar is the poorest fellow on earth. With a bowl in hand or a bag hanging from his shoulder, he begs from person to person. He tries to rouse our pity by describing loudly his tale of sorrows and the great virtue of giving alms. Some people being compassionate (kind) give him a coin but people generally feel disturbed at his loud pitiful cries. But he complains against none. Some beggars stand or sit on the footpath and beg by singing or uttering a few words. In the urban areas, the street beggar has no permanent house of his own. He lives in the veranda of some public building or in the market-place. But in the rural areas, he possesses a small dilapidated hut. He is the humblest person in the society. He is physically weak and often crippled, blind or very old. He lives on the mercy of others, so he has no prestige. The only aim of his life is to get a meal and if he gets it he is happy. We should be kind and sympathetic to the street beggar as he has none of support him.

Same paragraph collected from another book

A street beggar is a person who begs in streets. We often see street beggars around us. He is seen almost everywhere in towns and cities. He is usually an old, blind, crippled or disabled person. He wears often torn or patched clothes. Sometime, he is lonesome and sometime he is accompanied by other person or beggars. He usually has a plate in his hand which he extends towards passers-by. Sometimes, he sings religious songs or verses to draw the attention of the passers-by. Street beggars are usually poor fellows suffering from some acute diseases. They sometimes draw our sympathy by showing their diseases and helplessness. Whenever a passer-by offers a coin or taka, he gladly prays for his welfare. Sometimes, a beggar earns much. He is a disgrace to the society. However, he can try a better profession if he gets some financial help. Although hardship is a constant companion of his family, he continues begging and he shows nosing to give it up. In fine, the government should take some rehabilitation programmes for these poor people so that they can shun begging and lead a dignified life.

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A Visit To a Historical Place

A visit to a historical place takes up back to bygone days. Sometimes we go back several hundred years in the past and sometimes several thousand years. A sort of romantic longing works in us and we wish we were living in those days. We love the past, so we go to visit a historical place. We do not wish to forget our past, our origin, so we preserve the historical places and rush there whenever we find an opportunity. A visit to a historical place makes us forget the harsh realities of our lives and within a moment we become one with those ancient people. We feel the cruelties, joys, and sorrows of those people. Sometimes we are happy and sometimes unhappy with them. By feeling with them we forget our own sorrows. This is indeed a boon to us. For when we think of the joys and sorrows of others, our own sorrows vanish. But before visiting a historical place we should know the history of that place thoroughly.

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