Indian Actress

Barsha Priyadarshin Bra Size & Body Measurements

“Barsha Priya, the God of wealth” is one of the mantras attributed to Lord Karthikeyan. It was this attribute that initially grabbed my attention when I first came across it in an Indian publication. The term, bhubaneswar is a combination of words (bhat-raksha), a meaning of ‘food of the gods’ and aakash, meaning ‘to draw to the path’. Since the god has drawn towards the path of righteousness, this phrase also means ‘righteousness for the path’.

The story of Barsha Priyadarshini, or Bardsha Priya, as she is known in Sanskrit language, is not only a fascinating example of how religion can influence human behavior, but it is also an example of how measurements (aka bhuvahin) play a significant role in society. Bardsha Priyadarshini’s parents were quite poor, though she does not remember her father’s exact words. The fact that she was given as a gift a dowry for her brother’s birth marked the beginning of her unhappy marital life.

Bra Size & Body Measurements

Bra Size 34 B
Waist Size 25 Inches
Hips Size 35 Inches
Shoe Size 8  (US)
Body  Measurements 34-25-35 Inches

In order to gain dowry, the father presented Barsha with a necklace of pearls, which he had purchased at a local market; his wife presented him with a similar necklace. To ascertain the size of both necklaces, the vendor measured the length of Barsha’s left earlobe, which he felt corresponded to the size of the necklace that he had given to Barsha. This method was followed for all other measurements, even after Barsha had left home and started teaching at a school in Sholapur, a large town located about 40 kms from her birthplace. Her teacher was kind enough to allow Barsha to make some of the measurements and keep copies of them in her diaries, though she insisted on keeping her bhubaneswaran (body measurements).

While living in Sholapur, Barsha spent much of her time drawing and painting, though she found the subject too distasteful for her to continue. One day her mother mentioned that she had seen a drawing of Barsha’s, which she had made while in Vrindavan. As she drew it, she realized that the figure in the drawing was much too small for her; she therefore made some amendments in the drawing which made it appropriate for use as an anubhav moment.

It is interesting to note that Barsha did not have an education of arts and crafts at the time of her death. Though she had begun sketching in her youth, she never pursued this interest, though it may have been influenced by her admiration of art and her mother’s passionate teaching of painting. However, she did learn how to read music in her younger days, and studied violin in a conservatory in her father’s home. Her greatest passion, however, was in writing, and she spent many happy years penning her heartfelt memoirs. After her untimely death, her work was published posthumously as a best seller.

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