Monkey man delhi accident and mahabharata ashwathama

The Monkey-Man of Delhi was a mysterious creature that allegedly attacked people in Delhi in mid-2001. The incident caused panic and hysteria among the residents, and resulted in several injuries and deaths. Here is a brief summary of the history of the Monkey-Man of Delhi:


- The first reported attack by the Monkey-Man was on April 5, 2001, when Anil Gopal claimed that he was bitten by a monkey while sleeping on his terrace.

- The attacks continued throughout May and June, with over 350 sightings and around 60 injuries reported¹. The victims described the creature as about four feet tall, covered in thick black hair, with a metal helmet, metal claws, glowing red eyes and three buttons on its chest. Some also said that it wore roller-skates or had a vulpine snout.

- The police released sketches of the Monkey-Man based on eyewitness accounts, and offered a reward of 50,000 rupees for its capture¹. However, no conclusive evidence was found, and many people suspected that the attacks were hoaxes or pranks by miscreants.

- The Monkey-Man phenomenon sparked fear and paranoia among the public, especially in the poorer areas of Delhi where most of the attacks occurred. People formed vigilante groups, armed themselves with sticks and stones, and stayed awake at night to guard their homes. Some also resorted to superstition and religious rituals to ward off the evil spirit.

- The panic reached its peak on May 15, when two men died after falling from their roofs while trying to escape from the Monkey-Man¹. Another man died of a heart attack after hearing rumors of the creature's presence in his neighborhood³.

- The Monkey-Man hysteria gradually subsided after June, as the attacks decreased and the media attention shifted to other issues. Some experts suggested that the Monkey-Man was a case of mass hysteria or collective delusion, triggered by stress, anxiety and social unrest in Delhi¹². Others speculated that the Monkey-Man was a real animal, such as a langur monkey or a hyena, that had wandered into the city and caused confusion.

- The Monkey-Man of Delhi remains an unsolved mystery and an urban legend in India 

The Mahabharata is one of the two major Sanskrit epics of ancient India, along with the Ramayana. It narrates the Kurukshetra War, a conflict between the Pandavas and the Kauravas, two branches of the Kuru clan, over the throne of Hastinapur. The Mahabharata also contains many stories and legends about gods, sages, kings, heroes, and villains. It is considered to be one of the longest and most influential literary works in the world.


Ashwathama was one of the key characters in the Mahabharata. He was the son of Dronacharya, the royal guru of the Kuru princes, and Kripi, the sister of Kripacharya. He was a great warrior and a master of various weapons, especially the Brahmastra, a divine weapon that could destroy anything. He was also one of the seven Chiranjivis, or immortals, who were granted the boon of eternal life by Lord Shiva.


Ashwathama's full history is very complex and fascinating. He was born with a jewel on his forehead that gave him protection from fear, hunger, disease, and weapons. He grew up as a friend of Duryodhana, the eldest Kaurava prince, and joined his side in the Kurukshetra War. He fought bravely against the Pandavas and killed many of their allies. However, he also committed many atrocities and sins during the war. He killed his father's killer, Dhrishtadyumna, in his sleep. He also killed the five sons of Draupadi, the wife of the Pandavas, by mistake. He then launched his Brahmastra at Uttara, the pregnant wife of Abhimanyu, the son of Arjuna, to wipe out the Pandava lineage³.


These actions enraged Krishna, who was an avatar of Lord Vishnu and a friend and guide of the Pandavas. Krishna cursed Ashwathama to suffer from leprosy and wander on Earth for eternity. He also removed his jewel from his forehead and left a wound that would never heal. He said that Ashwathama would be shunned by everyone and live in misery and pain till the end of Kaliyuga.


Kaliyuga is the current age in Hindu cosmology, which began after the Kurukshetra War. It is characterized by decline, corruption, violence, ignorance, and suffering. It is said that it will last for 432000 years. This means that Ashwathama's curse is still in effect.


There are many stories and claims that Ashwathama is still alive on Earth and has been seen by various people in different places. Some say that he visits temples to worship Lord Shiva or offers flowers to a Shiv Linga in a fort. Some say that he lives in the Himalayas with a tribe or wanders in the forests near Narmada river. Some say that he has met saints, kings, doctors, or railway employees who have tried to heal his wound or recognize him by his appearance    .


However, these stories are not verified or proven by any reliable source or evidence. They are based on hearsay, folklore, speculation, or imagination. There is no way to confirm or deny whether Ashwathama is still alive or not. It is possible that he is hiding somewhere or has transcended his physical body. It is also possible that he has died or been liberated from his curse by some divine intervention. It is a mystery that remains unsolved


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