The Sad Life Of The ‘green Forest Boy’ Was Nurtured

Dina Sanichar was largely adopted wolves in India's thick forest of Uttar Pradesh until the hunters discovered the boy in 1867. 'The wolf boy' became the inspiration for Mowgli characters in floating work 'The Jungle Book' (The Jungle Book '(Green Forest Story) of Rudyard Kipling.0: 00/5: 22 South Dina Sanichar photo was taken around in 1889 - 1894. Source: Wikimedia CommonScame "The Jungle Book" Rudyard Kipling told Mowgli, a boy who was abandoned by his parents and was nourished. He was taught the way of life of the animal kingdom and never learned how to interact with humans

. The famous story about Mowgli, was later adapted by Walt Disney studios on the silver screen, ending with the message about the message Discovering itself and harmony between human civilization and nature. However, few known that, that story is based on real tragedy events. Dina Sanichar gets nurtured and in the early years, he still thought he was a single species carried like that
When the hunters discovered Sanichar in the cave, they took the boy about a nearby orphanage. Here, missionaries have tried to teach Sanichar all he had never learned. However, the deep hole separates the behavior of human and animal instincts too large to Sanichar can pass. The story occurred in 1867, in Bulandshar district, India. One night, a group of hunters when looking for sugar through the jungle, caught a vacant land. Behind it was a cave entrance, which they believed that being a single wolf guards. These hunters are ready to ambush prey, but they stopped when they realized that it was completely Not a animal. It was a boy, probably no more than 6 years old. He did not close to the group of people and did not answer their questions. Unable to leave the child between the jungle, the group of hunters brought him to the Sikandra orphanage in the city of Agra
Missionaries here named him to be Dina Sanichar, in Hindu meaning "Saturday", the day he came to them. Sanichar likes to eat raw meat and very difficult to stand on their legs. Photo: TwitterSanichar has struggled to adapt to the civilized world. During the time at the Sikandra Mission orphanage, Sanichar was also called by the nickname "Wolf Boy". The missionary think it was a suitable name because they believed that the boy was nourished by wildlife and never experienced human contact. According to their lyrics, sanichar's behavior With animals rather than humans. The boy walked with four legs and was difficult to stand with his legs. He just liked eating raw meat and chewed to grind his teeth.erhardt Lewis, director of orphanage, once writing for a colleague: "The fact that the boy can master with both surprisingly two-legged hands. Before eating or tasting any food, he smelled, and if he didn't like that smell, he threw away immediately. "Next to Sanichar is very difficult for two reasons. Firstly, you don't say the same language with The missionaries are taking care of themselves. Whenever they want to express themselves, he growled or pulled up like a wolf. Monday, he also did not understand the body symbols. People who don't say the same language Normal language can make others understand themselves only by just entering different objects. But because wolves do not use these finger fingers, this "global language" also becomes meaningless to Sanichar. Although Last Sanichar also learned how to understand missionaries, he never learned their language. Perhaps because the sound from the voice of humans is too strange to him. For a long time in the orphanage, Sanichar learned how people behave. He studied straight and began to wear clothes himself. Some missionaries said he even learned to behave very "people", which was smoking! The story of Sanichar's life was discussed in many books and magazines in Europe. Photo: ATI Interesting is that Sanichar is not the only "baby wolf" living at Sikandra Mission's young camp at that time. The director of the young Camp Lewis believed that there were two boys and another little girl was also said to have been raised by wolves. According to a geographer, Sikandra orphanage has received many "wolves "For years to many years they are no longer interested when the child has been discovered in the forest. In fact, stories about children nourished by wolves have appeared throughout India. In most cases, child care missionaries are the only source of information, so do they actually come from a wild life or not the issue of debate. Some people give That missionaries may have thought of the "werewolf" story to attract the attention of the media. Others hypothesized that children can not be absolutely not adorned by animals and actually they disabled in wisdom and physical.

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