Ujjwal Roy, Narail District
In the evolution of time in Narail, the traditional entertainment Bioscope is no longer visible like before. Once upon a time, the traditional entertainment of rural Bengal was watching the Bioscope.
Now it doesn’t look like before. In the evolution of time, many things are changing and dreams are getting lost. The artificiality of technology is taking place there. Similarly, the traditional Bioscope of rural Bengal is getting lost. At one time it was a means of entertaining the children of rural Bengal. But he used to play the trumpet and call everyone by showing the bioscopes of Duldul Mora, Mecca-Medina, Ajmer Sharif and Shudium.
Bioscope exhibitions are held at fairs, pujas and festivals in different regions. A maximum of 6 people can enjoy an exhibition in Bioscope. Ticket prices are determined as reels.
Ticket prices vary according to the duration of the exhibition. Again, the price of exhibition varies from urban to rural. Advance show information is fixed at Rs 60 per show in urban areas. According to his commentary, this mela-centric service is usually crowded from noon to evening. The speed of pulling the reel depends on the crowd.
Bioscope carries a tradition of our country’s culture. But today its condition is absolutely critical. Especially in the age of satellite, its availability has decreased due to the easy availability of TV, mobile, CD and VCD. However, Bioscope is a difficult task to describe through various colors. What a wonderful sight this time, it is good to see the city. What a wonderful sight. Bioscope Waller is the name of a lost tradition of Bengal. The scene of looking at the picture in the rhythm of the song with the eyes of the wooden box is no longer visible in the city life. The picture changes inside the box of the rhythm and the rhythm of the song. And seeing that, it is as if everyone is lost in the world of stories, old and young.
At present, the bioscope of rural Bengal is so rare that at least one bioscope can be found anywhere in the museum to get angry. When you come to the fair, you will see the lost display. There is nothing to introduce Bengalis with the bioscope.
Especially the people who grew up in rural Bengal. However, for those who are accustomed to living in captivity within the four walls of the city or who were born a century ago, it may seem like a ridiculous flimsy box. But why was the Bioscope not at all ridiculous?
In fact, Bioscope is the cinema hall of village Bengal. Dressed in colorful clothes, the boys and girls of the village ran after him, like Hamilton’s flute, along the narrow road, playing the flute in the village school. The men and women of the village used to leave their houses and run to the bioscope, attracted by the descriptive style of the bioscope.
We had to wait for the crowd to gather and not more than three or four people to watch together. A show like a cinema hall would be followed by a bioscope with three or four more people. As soon as he started showing the bioscope, what a wonderful sight it was, he would start saying again. In return for showing the bioscope, he would go back with a handful of rice or two rupees.
This folk medium of entertainment of Bengal has been lost in the evolution of time. Bioscope has risen on its own due to the easy availability of TV and sky culture satellites and smart mobiles. However, you are the Bioscope. Yet there is one somewhere. There was a time when people used to earn money at the bazaar on the way to the village ganj and display bioscopes in exchange for rice and money.
Bengal’s almost lost tradition, culture is organized to introduce the new generation. Bioscope carries a tradition of indigenous culture. Ujjwal Roy, District Representative from Narail.