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Since then, Nagraj has thrice toured the world and defeated many villains and terrorists. Shyam Radha Shweta. Many years passed and the treatment started showing results and, although still in the suspended animation, the color of the baby had gradually changed to green. Storylines Pratishodh Ki Jwala. Anonymous 25 April at In ancient times, when gods still visited Earth without any restrictions, there existed a kingdom known as Takshaknagar, ruled by King Takshakraj and Queen Lalita. For the same reason, when adults die their bodies are destroyed by fire, because adults do have a social life and their body is likely to be misused.
Nagraj is believed to have been inspired by the mythological Ichchhadhari Nag shape shifting snakes and historical Vishmanushya venomous human. His stories create a rich blend of mythology, fantasy, magic, and science fiction. Many of Nagraj's fans believe that, over time, Nagraj's comics have developed a Snake Mythology of its own, which is unique to the popular Indian beliefs about snakes that are prevalent among the masses.
Nagraj was originally conceived as an enemy of international terrorism. Interestingly, in his debut issue, Nagraj was unleashed as an international terror weapon by the evil scientist Professor Nagmani. Nagraj, in this first mission, was tasked with stealing a golden statue of a Goddess from a temple that was protected by tribal devotees, snakes, and by a mysterious year old Sadhu named Baba Gorakhnath. Nagraj succeeded in his task, but upon confrontation with Gorakhnath and his mystic Black Mongoose shikangi, was defeated.
Gorakhnath read his mind and discovered that Professor Nagmani had implanted a mind control device in the form of a capsule in Nagraj's head, to keep him under his control. Gorakhnath operated and removed the capsule from Nagraj's head, setting Nagraj free of Professor Nagmani's control. Nagraj then became Baba Goraknath's disciple and vowed to eliminate crime and terror from the Earth.
Since then, Nagraj has thrice toured the world and defeated many villains and terrorists. In ancient times, when gods still visited Earth without any restrictions, there existed a kingdom known as Takshaknagar, ruled by King Takshakraj and Queen Lalita.
The ruling couple had no worries except for one: The absence of a prince or princess made Nagpasha the only potential heir to the throne. Nagpasha was the younger identical brother of the King Takshakraj. Knowing that he was the only potential heir to the throne, Nagpasha started living a lavish worry-free life. As time passed, Queen Lalita started getting depressed about not having a child of her own. The king realised the cause of her depression and got upset as well.
The couple used to pray to their family deity Deva Kaljayi for his blessings. Deva Kaljayi also knew of their grievances, so one day he blessed them to have a great child. His blessings came true as the queen soon became pregnant and the whole kingdom rejoiced, except for Nagpasha. The birth of this child meant the loss of the throne for him, so he decided to kill the child before he was born.
One day when the queen was going to pray to Deva Kaljayi, Nagpasha replaced the curtained plate of her offerings to the god with one containing a dead mongoose. The Snake God got angry and knocked her unconscious with his venomous breath. The king sought forgiveness from the Devta and pleaded with him to cure his wife, to which the Devta refused. Then the desperate king tried to commit suicide. Not able to withstand a devotee's death, Deva Kaljayi showed him a way to save the queen's life.
He gave a crystal to the king and told him to treat it with the queen's medicine. The crystal would divert all the poison from the queen's body to the child's body. However, due to the ill effects of the poison.
The kingdom was highly grieved, as was the king. Nagpasha was overjoyed that he was now the sole heir to the throne. When the child was born, everyone believed him dead because his whole body was blue and showed no signs of life.
As per Hindu rituals, the newborn baby was thrown into the river. Don't get confused about why he was not cremated. In Hindu mythology, it is believed that Yogi of high calibre can leave their body in form of soul and as a soul can perform tasks like switching between bodies or travel between different worlds.
It is a Hindu ritual that when a child is stillborn, or dies in his infancy, his body is placed in the river so that if some soul wishes to use the body it can take it over. For the same reason, when adults die their bodies are destroyed by fire, because adults do have a social life and their body is likely to be misused.
Nagpasha rejoiced and went, intoxicated, to Deva Kaljayi, the deity that also protected the grand royal treasure in form of a giant two-headed snake, and asked him to hand over the royal treasures, telling him that now he was the sole heir to the throne, so the treasure rightfully belonged to him.
Deva Kaljayi refused and told him that the "real successor" to the throne was alive and when the time comes the treasure will be handed over to him. Enraged, Nagpasha raised his sword against the deity only to be thrown away by a mere flick of the giant snake's tail.
Nagpasha fell upon two bowls, one containing the highly toxic venom halahal,the greatest form of venom as believed by Hindus which destroyed his face and mixed with his blood, and the other containing Amrit, which made him immortal.
Simultaneous effects of both made Nagpasha an immortal, venomous man. At that time, Nagpasha could not tolerate the changes in his body and fainted. When the king was informed of the happenings by Deva Kaljayi, he realised that his son was not dead and he also realised the potential dangers to his son's life.
So he ordered his faithful astrologer Vedacharya, who had great knowledge of Tilism to enclose the treasure in a Tilism which could be broken only by his son. Vedacharya made the tilism with the co-operation of Deva Kaljayi to ensure that no one, except for the king's son, will be able to break the tilism, not even immortal Nagpasha. When Nagpasha came to his senses, he realised that he had lost the treasure.
Enraged, he murdered the king and the queen. The child, floating away on the river in his state of suspended animation, got stuck somewhere in bushes. He laid there for a long time. Meanwhile, the snake deity Deva Kaljayi appeared in the dreams of King Maniraj and his wife Queen Manika, rulers of ageless Ichchhadhaari naags, living secretly on an invisible island in the Indian Ocean called Nagdweep.
He told them the location of the baby and asked them to cure him. They did so and discovered that the baby was far more venomous than the greatest snake on Nagdweep, which was Mahatma Kaaldoot, indicating that he had divine venom of the god. Initially, the raj vaid was unsure whether he would be able to cure the child, but since Deva Kaljayi himself asked the king for his treatment, he was assured that the treatment will work.
According to the rules, no one was permitted to bring an outsider to the island, so the king decided to keep his presence a secret.
Many years passed and the treatment started showing results and, although still in the suspended animation, the color of the baby had gradually changed to green. The King gave the news to the queen and they decided to adopt the child, since they had no child of their own. Their decision was heard by Vishandhar, an evil Tantrik who wanted to become the ruler of the island, but was afraid of Mahatma Kaaldoot.
He attacked the secret area where the baby was kept and escaped with him, but fearing the wrath of the god, he decided not to kill the baby and instead placed him back into the same bushes in the river where he was found. His plan failed as the queen soon got pregnant and gave birth to a daughter who was named Visarpi. Vishandhar never knew that the baby that he left astray was cured enough to regain his senses.
First, his face and later, his whole body, turned normal color and he started crying. A priest of the nearby temple located him and gave him to Professor Nagmani, who was wandering in the nearby forest searching for snakes.
For unknown reasons, the priest narrated a fake story that the child belonged to a woman, who was a devotee of the Snake God, that had been raped. He also said that the child was blessed by an ichchhadhari naag, so he asked Nagmani to bring up the child and allows him to avenge his mother.
Nagmani realised that the priest was lying, but he took the child. The blood tests of the child showed that the child had minute, microscopic snakes in his blood, filling in for White blood cells. The child had extraordinary healing powers and was extremely venomous. He raised the baby, who become known as Nagraj. Innumerable enemies of Nagraj have appeared in Nagraj's comics; many died, but some lived on to appear again. Here is the list of Nagraj's major enemies that are still alive and who can be expected to make a comeback in future issues: Professor Nagmani: Nagraj's so-called creator who brought up Nagraj.
A strange African human beast, characteristics match Rhino, Elephant and Turtle. A jealous, comparatively weaker copy of Nagraj made by Professor Nagmani. Tutan Khamen: Ancient Egyptian mummy whose main power-source, his mask, was snatched away by Nagraj.
Miss Killer: Beautiful, young, evil scientist from Japan. A female tantrik and shape-shifting snake. A male tantrik and shape-shifting snake. Jaadugar Shakura: An evil sorcerer from an alien planet of immortal wizard dwarfs. Nagraj's immortal venomous uncle who murdered his parents.
Nagpasha's guru, a man good with science but evil on intentions who wishes to rule the world though Nagpasha.
A student of Nagpasha's Gurudeva, who is a physically powerful snake having the strength of fifty elephants. A terrorist and scientist who works for Nagpasha. An African exorcist and scientist. A man whose power is Nagraj's weakness, i. A magician who uses hypnotism to enslave people. An invisible soul that stole a big share of Nagraj's shape-shifting power, but still wants more.
Duo of Paranatural powers troubling innocents on Earth while playing hide and seek. Khalnayak Nagraj: Evil part of Nagraj's brain which still exists in his unconscious mind.
Bharti's nanaji maternal grandfather who took over Bharti's brother Agraj's body and wants to rule the world. A famous enemy of Dev kaljai but also become enemy of Nagraj.
Known Relatives and Close Friends: Nagraj, along with his deeds, has earned a large amount of friends, many of whom appeared just once, but some that appeared more often, and still fewer that became permanent figures in Nagraj's stories.
Here is a list of some very well known characters in his comics: King Takshakraj: Mentor Mahatma Kaaldoot: Mentor Dada Vedacharya: Mentor Deva Kaaljayi: Family Deity Nagpasha: Uncle enemy Bharti: Friend Visarpi: Queen of Nagdweep, love interest of Nagraj Nagrani: Best Friend and an ally superhero Saudangi: An Egyptian she-snake with thorns on her body that lives in his body Sheetnag kumar: Friend that lives in his body Naagu: Friend that lives in his body Vishaank: Visarpi's brother and Nagraj's ally in form of Chhota kid Nagraj Mahavyaal: Ruler of the ichchhadhari naags living in water.
Raj comics. Retrieved 26 June The title of the issue published in English might not necessarily be a literal translation of its Hindi counterpart however, in case of issues that have not yet been published in English, their original Hindi title has been literally translated in English. Super Commando Dhruva. Created by: Anupam Sinha. Shyam Radha Shweta. Jupiter Circus. Pratishodh Ki Jwala. Retrieved from " https: Raj Comics Lists of comics by character Lists of comic book titles.
Debut issue of Super Commando Dhruva . Dhruva's only solo issue where he is not featured on the cover art . First part of a two-part story . Concluding part of the two-part story . Dhruva's arch enemy Grand Master Robo made his first appearance . Original cover art  Cover art for the reprints . First special issue published by Raj Comics. It brought Nagraj and Dhruva together for the first time .
Dhruva's first solo special issue . First part of a two-part story . Concluding part of the two-part story .
Debut issue of the Raj Comics superheroes Fighter Toads: This comic was released as a giant issue. Concluding part of the two-part story. Cover also features other Raj Comics superheroes, but they are not seen in the issue. Dhruva , Anthony, Ins. In late , the publishing company decided to combine the serial numbers of all its General GENL and Special SPCL issues, as a result of which the serial number of the titles jumped from close to to above 2, Nagayana Series - Part 1 .
Nagayana Series - Part 2 . Nagayana Series - Part 3 . Nagayana Series - Part 4 . Nagayana Series - Part 5 . Nagayana Series - Part 6 . Nagayana Series - Part 7 . Nagayana Series - The Concluding Part . This was also the last solo Dhruva title on which Anupam Sinha worked before taking an indefinite break from the character.
City without a hero series - Part 3 Released in paperback and a special limited edition hardbound collector's edition. Sarvanayak series - Part 1 Published in paperback and hardbound collector's edition. Anupam Sinha returned with a Dhruva solo title after a four-year hiatus, his last Dhruva solo being Game Over released back in These 16 pages were also published as a separate issue titled Mahamanav Ki Gawahi.
A page epilogue to the 8-part Nagayana series that concluded in It laid the foundation for the upcoming series Mahanagayana , a sequel to the original Nagayana series. Rajnagar Rakshak series - Part 1 Published in paperback and hardbound special edition. Baal Charit series - Part 2 Published in paperback and hardbound special edition with alternative cover art.
Sarvanayak Vistaar series - Part 1 Published in paperback and hardbound special edition. Varan Kand . Grahan Kand . Haran Kand . Sharan Kand . Dahan Kand . Rann Kand . Samar Kand .