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Hindi Diwas Stories in English

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Hindi Diwas Stories

In fact, on 14 September 1949, the Indian Constituent Assembly unanimously decided that ‘Hindi’ would be the official language of India. Hindi Diwas Stories To emphasize the importance of this important decision and to spread Hindi in every region, since 1953, on the request of Rashtriya Bhasha Prachar Samiti, Wardha, 14th September is celebrated as Hindi Day every year throughout India.

Hindi Diwas Stories

It is Hindi day. Every year Hindi Diwas is celebrated in the country on 14th September. Hindi was declared the official language on 14 September 1949, two years after independence. After this, at the behest of Rashtriyabhasha Prachar Samiti, to promote Hindi, from 1953 onwards, 14th September started being celebrated as Hindi Day every year all over India. Hindi Day was celebrated in the country for the first time on 14 September 1953.

However, in simple words it can be said that on 14 September 1949, Hindi attained the status of ‘Official Language’ of India, hence that day was known as ‘Hindi Day’. But this answer raised new questions. What is called ‘official language’? How does a language acquire the status of ‘official language’? Why did Hindi become the official language? How was it made? So let’s find answers to these questions.

The language through which government and administration work is carried out is called official language. There was a time when governance in India was conducted in Sanskrit and other old languages. When the foreigners took over the rule, Persian and English were not the languages of the Indian people, hence they were respected as the languages of those who ruled but could not become a part of the lives of the common people.

Here it can also be remembered that our country is like a museum of languages. There have always been many types of diversity in this country, but there has also always been a unity that connects them. The number of languages that people use as ‘mother tongue’ in their families in different areas is 1652 – according to the 1961 census. Then they also have many dialects and styles. First Sanskrit and later Hindi and nationalized English have served as a link between the speakers of all these languages by gaining all-India recognition.

Hindi Diwas Stories History

In a country with so many languages, when the problem of renaissance and promotion of freedom movement came up in the 19th century, the problem of which language should be chosen as the all-India language of the people’s movement also arose. Being the most connected language of India, Hindi automatically emerged as the universally accepted language of the Indian freedom struggle. Not only were there a large number of people who spoke and knew this language, it proved to be quite easy for others to learn as well. Therefore, it was found to be most useful from the point of view of creating political awareness across the country. On the other hand, a feeling of alienation arose in the minds of the Indian people towards English because it was foreign. In its place, Hindi as the indigenous language automatically got emotional acceptance across India.

From Ishwarchandra Vidyasagar, Keshavchandra Sen, Dayanand Saraswati and Bharatendu Harishchandra to Mahatma Gandhi, Jawaharlal Nehru and Subhash Chandra Bose, Hindi was given the status of national language. Gandhiji listed five qualities of a national language: it should be easy for the employees, it should enable mutual work on various subjects of India, it should be spoken by most of the people, it should be easy for the nation, it should be thought of with a view to its far-reaching impact. He also said that English does not have any of these features and Hindi language has all these features. Similarly, Nehru ji stressed on accepting Hindi as a provincial language for the provinces and at the all India level. When the Constitution of India was prepared, all these experiences of the independence movement were also kept in mind while determining the language policy.

Yes, so when the chances of India becoming independent started appearing, then in 1946, ‘Constituent Assembly’ was formed. Babu Rajendra Prasad was elected its president. India became independent on 15 August 1947. In August-September 1949, there was a wide debate on language related proposals and amendments to the Constitution. The main debate took place from 12 to 14 September. The proposal on language was accepted after debate till 6.00 pm on 14 September 1949. Amidst thunderous applause, Hindi was established as the official language of India. Articles related to this are included in Articles 343 to 351 of the 17th Part of the Constitution of India. Also in the Appendix, under the Eighth Schedule, at that time 14 regional languages were mentioned as national languages, whose number has now increased to 22.

Giving Hindi the status of the official language of the Union, Article 343 (1) of the Constitution states that “The official language of the Union shall be Hindi and the script shall be Devanagari. The form of the figures to be used for the official purposes of the Union shall be the international form of the Indian figures.” According to this, it is our constitutional responsibility to use Hindi in the work of the Government of India among the states, work between the Union and the States, and in mutual administrative work between the states. At the state level, every state has the right to use its official language.

But the unfortunate thing is that even after many decades of the implementation of the Constitution, we (neither at the level of the Central Government, nor at the level of the State Governments) are implementing in practical terms the rights given to Hindi and other Indian languages by the Constitution. Could not provide. Therefore, there is a need that on the pretext of ‘Hindi Diwas’ we should repeatedly remember this long struggle for the prestige of Indian languages. Up Recognize the pride attached to Ni languages. Devote yourself sincerely to your national language. Every language does not have its day. Our language Hindi is having its day. This day is of national importance. This is a national festival. Do celebrate it. The only way to celebrate ‘Hindi Diwas’ is to adopt Hindi in all our work and to understand and understand the national pride associated with it.

In fact, on 14th September as ‘Hindi Day’, we pledge to give Hindi its constitutional right as the official language. Obviously, Hindi Day is not celebrated since 14 September 1949, the date when Hindi was accepted as the official language of the Union in the Constituent Assembly, but when it was seen that despite the provision of the Constitution, Hindi can be deprived of its rights. Then, in the fifth session of the All India National Language Promotion Conference held in Nagpur on 10–11 November 1953, under the chairmanship of Kaka Saheb Narhar Vishnu Gadgil, the proposal was accepted that the official language Hindi should be banned on 14 September until it gets its constitutional right in real life. ‘Hindi Day’ should be celebrated and thus the first ‘Hindi Day’ was celebrated on September 14, 1954. Later the government integrated it with its program of official language implementation and it became a part of the annual activity of the central government offices. The sole purpose of Hindi Diwas is to introspect the people responsible for the official language as to how far they have come in the year and decide in which direction to move further. But the regret is that despite the government figures and claims, the journey of Hindi has been only ‘nine days and a half miles’. Or we can say that the implementation of the official language means the journey of the bull to the crusher.

There is no doubt that the circumstances have changed in these many decades and the machinery responsible for the official language has not provided ‘working knowledge of Hindi’ to a large number of people (government employees and officers) even in ‘C’ sector in various offices. , but have also given certificates of ‘proficiency in Hindi’. Despite this, why is it that governance is still not being run in Hindi? All such offices of the Union Government, where there are employees and officers with working knowledge and proficiency in Hindi, should work in Hindi as per the Official Language Act and rules, but this is not happening. Apart from a few comments made in the name of translation and formality, there does not seem to be a favorable environment for Hindi in the offices of the Union Government. It is a matter of happiness that the opposition to Hindi is no longer as vocal there as it would have been in the sixties-seventies due to false political propaganda, but so far there has been no effort in inspiring the new generation workers and officers to work basically in Hindi. The official language system has not been successful.

Today there is a need to make the new generation aware of its constitutional responsibilities. Article 343 of the Constitution is such an unfortunate article that even after the implementation of the entire Constitution, it is not implemented in its true sense even today. There is a need to reconsider the bills, resolutions and acts that make this article meaningless today. Constitutional experts and the Supreme Court should take initiative in this direction and a massive mass movement should be launched across the country to give Hindi its constitutional right as the ‘Official Language of the Union’.

The truth is that today Hindi has been proven as a fully capable language for all direct and indirect administrative transactions and the employees and officers of the Union Government offices located even in non-Hindi speaking areas have obtained certificates of proficiency in Hindi. . Therefore, it would be appropriate to start using Hindi as the ‘de facto’ official language of the Union Government without any delay. If this is not done then it will be contempt of the Indian Constitution.

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Hindi Diwas Moral Stories

It should also be clear that official language does not only mean the language of government offices, all areas of the language are also included under the official language. Today we need to develop the concept of official language. By not understanding the extent of the role of the official language, it will continue to be neglected. Official language cannot be considered limited to office or administration. All areas of knowledge and science are also areas of official language. Implementation of official language is necessary even in the field of business and technology. Similarly, journalism will also have to be considered as the official language field. And now if we look at these wide official language areas, we will come to know that a social aspect of India’s multilingual reality is that in these areas Hindi has been and is being used naturally as a contact language as per the wish of the people. There is a need that the official language sector of the Union should also feel the pressure of this public language. Otherwise, it is also possible that after some time the language of government work may become isolated from the broader public language of journalism, technology and business. It has been established through mass media that Hindi is the language of widespread communication in this country and it has the power to express every subject. Therefore, he should not be deprived of his constitutional rights any longer.

It is the responsibility of the heads of the offices where there are workers who have working knowledge and proficiency in Hindi, to ensure that work is done in Hindi in those offices. If this is not happening (and in fact it is not happening) then why does the Parliamentary Committee on Official Language not seek answers from these activists and officials?

and yes; The most dangerous and shameful thing is the neglect of Hindi at the ministerial level. Now the time has come that the ministers of the Union of India at the highest level and Secretaries should make it a habit to work in Hindi and only Hindi and let the remaining work be done by translators of English and Indian languages. Enough efforts have been made to reverse the flow of Ganga, now let the stream of Hindi flow from the Gangotri at the top of the Union Government and then see how the entire country will be filled with new linguistic enthusiasm after adopting it.

Jai Hind, Jai Hindi.

Poem on Hindi Day

1. हिन्दुस्तानी हैं हम गर्व करो हिंदी पर
सम्मान देना,दिलाना कर्तव्य हैं हम पर
खत्म हुआ विदेशी शासन
अब तोड़ो बेड़ियों को
तह दिल से अपनाओ खुले आसमां को
पर ना छोड़ो धरती के प्यार को
हिंदी हैं मातृतुल्य हमारी
इस पर न्यौछावर करो जिन्दगी सारी

2. सबकी सखी हैं मेरी हिंदी
जैसे माथे पर सजी हैं सुंदर बिंदी
देवनागरी हैं इसकी लिपि
संस्कृत हैं इसकी जननी
हर साहित्य की हैं ये ज्ञाता
सुंदर सरल हैं इसकी भाषा
प्रेम अपनापन सौन्दर्य हैं इसका
दिलाना सम्मान कर्तव्य हैं हम सबका

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