Jayanth Kaikini is an Indian poet, short stories author and a lyricist working in Kannada cinema. ಯಂತ ಗೌರೀಶ ಕಾಯಕಿಣಿ(ಜನನ : ೨೪,ಜನವರಿ, ೧೯೫೫) ಕನನಡದ ಸಮಕಾಲೀನ ಕಥೆಗಾರರಲಲಿ ಪರಮುಖರು. ಯಂತ ರ ಕತೆ-ಕಾವಯಗಳಲಲಿ ಸೂಕಷಮಸಂವೇದನೆ ಬಹುತೇಕ ಕಾಣಸಿಗುವ ವಸತು. ಳಿಸಂಜೆಯ ಬಿಸಿಲು,ಬಿಸಿಲುಕೋಲು,ಪಾತರಗಿತತಿ,ಬಣಣ ಅವರ ಬರಹಗಳಲಲಿ ಸಾಮಾನಯವಾಗಿ ಪರತಿಫಲಿಸುತತಲೇ ಇರುತತವೆ. ೆದುಮಾತಿನ,ಮೆಲುದನಿಯ ವಯಕತಿತವ ಅವರದು. ಾಹಿತಯ ಪರಕಾರಗಳ ಹಲವು ವಿಭಾಗಗಳಲಲಿ, ಕವಿಯಾಗಿ, ಈಟಿವಿ Jayanth Kaikini is an Indian poet, short stories author and a lyricist working in Kannada cinema. ಯಂತ ಗೌರೀಶ ಕಾಯ್ಕಿಣಿ(ಜನನ : ೨೪,ಜನವರಿ, ೧೯೫೫) ಕನ್ನಡದ ಸಮಕಾಲೀನ ಕಥೆಗಾರರಲ್ಲಿ ಪ್ರಮುಖರು.
Dots and Lines Paperback – Import, 2004. by Jayant Kaikini (Author).
Author : Jayant Kaikini. Jayant's best stories are about little riddles and mysteries of life, which do not remain abstractions but translate into palpable experiences. Jayant's vision is that of a compassionate liberal humanist. He is, in fact, the master of a rare brand of lyricism which does not underplay or soften urban angst, but accentuates i. Users who liked this book, also liked.
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Redirected from Jayant Kaikini). Jayanth Kaikini (or Jayanta Kāykiṇi; born 24 January 1955) is an Indian poet, short stories author and a lyricist working in Kannada cinema. Kaikini was born in Gokarna to Gourish Kaikini, a school teacher, and a Kannada litterateur and Shanta, a social worker. After a Masters in Biochemistry from Karnataka University, Dharwad, he moved to Mumbai where he worked as a chemist for many years.
Jayant Kaikini started writing lyrics to film songs beginning from movie Chigurida Kanasu. Kaikini received the Karnataka Sahitya Academy award for his first poetry collection at the age of nineteen in 1974. He received the same award again in 1982, 1989 and 1996 for his short story collections. He has been awarded the Dinakara Desai award for his poetry, the B. H. Sridhar award for fiction, as well as the Katha National award and Rujuwathu trust fellowship for his creative writing.
Awards and nominations.
dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dots and lines. yami wo samayou muku na lonely one nani wo tomadou? kimi koso kami ni erabareshi only one. owari ga nakerya, hajimari mo nai shikkoku no sora PURANETARIUMU kimi no kokoro ni dot ten wo utte, tsunageta sono sen wo aruite yuke!! dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dot dots and lines. saa me wo samase another part of me saa tokihanate kinou yori jiyuu na another part of you. ichiban tsurai koto wo shitte iru AITSU wa naite'nai ichiban kanashii koto wo shitte'ru AITSU wa naite'nai naite'nai'n da.
Leafing through the pages of Jayant Kaikini's book, No Presents Please (HarperCollins India), is like journeying through Mumbai. From landmarks like the Royal Opera House and Churchgate, to unnamed nooks and crannies in Andheri, or a highway in Ghatkopar, the writer takes us nearly everywhere. The hyper-local focus that brings alive disparate areas and lives breathes in a whiff of Mumbai air into each of these short stories. His quest took him to all corners of the city, across the three railway lines, which is how he grew familiar with Mumbai in a very short time. As bachelors, during weekends we had nothing to do, so we would set off to explore the city. I've always found details very lively and I loved to observe life around me.