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Eric Krasilnikov
Eric Krasilnikov

Muthu Malayalam Magazine Pdf =LINK=

She worked for the Tamil music movement, Tamil Language development and she protested to increase the salary of Tamil teachers and writers. She was the editor of the monthly magazine 'Sthree Dharumam' for women run by the Indian Women Association.

Muthu malayalam magazine pdf


Māyāvi is a Malayalam comic strip appearing in the Indian comic magazine Balarama owned by MM Publications. The series, was first published in the August 1984 issue of Balarama. Artist M. Mohandas gradually took over the drawing of the series after Balarama became a fortnightly.[1]

Some of the characters in the series, including Mayavi and Luttappi, underwent a major dress-code change in 2011 after complaints from several parents regarding the inappropriate clothing. According to the editor of the magazine, the changes were intended to make the characters acceptable for readers of all age.

Starting as a monthly for teenage youngsters in March 1972, the Balarama became a fortnightly periodical in November 1984, before finally settling as a weekly in 1999.[5][6] Along with the comics (in-house and syndicated), the content includes fables and fairy tales, rhymes, (translated) literary classics, and various puzzles. Balarama is known for its decades-long partnership with Amar Chitra Katha/India Book House (thus publishing Shikari Shambu, Kapish, Kalia the Crow, Suppandi and Tantri the Mantri and the Malayalam Amar Chitra Katha).[7] Major American comics syndicated by the magazine include Disney Comics and various super-heroes (Spider-Man, Batman, the Phantom and Mandrake the Magician). The magazine was famously edited by N. M. Mohan from 1983 to 2012.[8]

Balarama was started on 1 March 1972 as a monthly magazine by M. M. Publications, of Malayala Manorama Group. Pala K. M. Mathew and Kadavanadu Kuttikrishnan were the first two editors of the magazine.[10] From the beginning (1973), the magazine was praised for its "standard of content".[11] Leading Kerala literary figures such as Vyloppilli Sreedhara Menon, P. Bhaskaran, Uroob, P. Kunhiraman Nair, and Sukumar Azhikode used to write for the magazine.[10] The target audience was teenage youngsters more than children in this early period (over the years, the target audience was changed to children).[10][11] The magazine became popular with the readers as early as 1975.[12]

In 1983, N. M. Mohan moved to Balarama and took charge as editor-in-chief.[13][14] He created the iconic Mayavi series, with Mumbai-based artist Pradeep Sathe. It debuted in the August 1984 issue of the magazine (and soon went on to become the flagship strip).[15][13] The magazine became a fortnightly periodical in November 1984.

It was during this period that Malayalam Manorama entered into a publishing and distribution association with Indian Book House.[7] Balarama, in the ensuing years, created a record in the history of the circulation of Malayalam children's magazines[3] and replaced Poompatta as the market leader. The Malayalam version of Amar Chitra Katha, a sister publication to Balarama, is estimated to have sold around 140,000 copies in the 1980s.[16] The success of Balarama soon inspired other Malayalam daily newspapers to follow suit and produce a number of similar magazines.[3] In the early 1990s, the magazine was able to print completely in multi-colour. From 17 April 1999, the fortnightly became a weekly.

A major breakthrough in the development of Balarama came in the 25 March 2000 issue. From this issue, it started syndicating American comic strips, Spider-Man. It was the first time an American superhero appeared in a Malayalam comic magazine. The trend of syndicated superheroes followed as Batman, the Phantom and Mandrake the Magician comics also appeared in subsequent years. In the summer of 2000, the magazine also started syndicating Disney Comics and Henry strips. Pinocchio was the first Disney comic to syndicate, followed by classics such as Cinderella and Alice in Wonderland.

In mid-2001, the magazine started a new in-house series Soothran, which later became quite popular among readers.[10] More than 500 weekly strips of Soothran have been published so far, each one about 4 or 5 pages in length.

From its early period, cartoonist P. J. Venugopal's series appears in every issue of the magazine. Series such as Thalamaratte, Pulivalu and Jambanum Thumbanum[10], discussing relevant social issues, were quite popular among the readers. Venugopal also draws the last page strip, known as Mrigathipathyam Vannal.

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