Satyajit Ray, the pride of Bengalis and one of the most talented filmmakers of the twentieth century, is an opportunity to rediscover and enhance his incredible creativity. Satyajit Ray, son of Sukumar Roy and grandson of Upendrakisher, has the chance to improve his skills in an innovative creative setting.

Education and birth:

Ray was born into the Roy family in Masua, Bangladesh, in the Katiadi sub-district of the current Kishoreganj district (Calcutta, May 2, 1921). His mother Supravha Devi struggled to raise him after his father died when he was three years old. He moved to Presidency College to study economics after finishing his early education, despite his affinity for visual arts. He proceeded to Santiniketan at his mother’s request, where he grew interested in Oriental art and learned about it from painters Nandalal Bose and Binaid Bihari Mukhopadhyay.



Ray began his career as a professional painter, but after meeting French director Jean Ronnaire in Calcutta and then viewing the Italian film Bicycle Thief in London, he became interested in cinema (Laudri di Bichiklette). He created 36 short tales, documentaries, and short films. Pather Panchali (1955), his first picture, received 11 international honors. The Apu Trilogy (Pather Panchali, Aparajit, and Apur Sansar, all published in 1985) is often regarded as his best literary achievement. After that, he made the film ‘Devi,’ which was based on different Hindu beliefs.

Kanchenjunga, Charulata, Nastaneer, Mahanagar, Tin Kanya, Abhiyan, and Kapurush O Mahapurush were among his later films. Gupi Gain Bagha Bain is a film that deserves to be remembered. Ray adopted a narrative by his grandpa Upendrakisher into a musical fairy tale. Gupi and Bagha, a singer and drummer, receive three presents from the ghost king and embark on a mission to prevent a conflict between the two neighboring kings.

New ideas abound in films like “Day and Night in the Forest,” “Rivals,” “Limited,” “People’s Forest,” and others. Rival’s film employs a range of tales, including unpleasant nightmares and unexpected flashbacks. He made two films based on Gayenda’s story: ‘Sainar Kella’ and ‘Joy Baba Felunath.’ Munshi Premad, a Hindi writer, adapted his story into the film Shatranj Ke Khilari. Sadagati has also produced a Hindi film based on Prema’s story, depicting the nature of caste discrimination. In reaction to the situation of emergency in India, he built it in the Diamond King’s territory. He is remembered for his amazing ability to direct music in the picture. Ravi Shankar, Belayet Khan, and Ali Akbar Khan collaborated with him to direct and pick the music for the film.

Literary works include:

Satyajit Ray’s literary work is also remarkable. His two most popular characters are Gayenda Feluda and Professor Shanku, a scientist. His short pieces include “two on one back,” “a dozen gossips,” and others. In his tale. Jokes and puzzles Feluda used to sing by solving the puzzle’s enigma. In different works, Feluda’s colleague author Jatayu and his brother Tapse Also serve as narrators. Professor Shankur’s science fiction is written in the form of a diary that is discovered following the scientist’s inexplicable disappearance. When I was a kid, dad wrote a narrative about his youth. ‘Our Films, Their Films,’ ‘Subject Films,’ ‘Akei Bale Shooting,’ and other collections of writings on film are also available. The book ‘Subject Picture’ reveals Ray’s personal opinion on numerous areas of the film. He even published a rhyme book called ‘Eggs tied to a rope.’ Ray Rayman and Ray Bizarre are two of his designs.

The entity of culture:

Satyajit Ray is revered by Bengalis and Bengalis worldwide. Martin Scorsese, James Ivory, Abbas Kiarastami, and Elia Kazan have all inspired him outside of India. Filmmakers have recognized his great contribution to Indian cinema, according to Buddhadev Dasgupta, Mrinal Sen, and Adur Gaepalakrish. Chess, according to VS Naipaul, is like a scene from Khiladi in Shakespeare’s play: “Only three hundred words are said, but goodness! tremendous things happen.” He earned an Academy Award for his services to film in 1992. He received an honorary degree from Oxford University and the title of ‘Bharat Ratna’ from the Indian government.


Calligrapher, illustrator, writer, movie director, filmmaker, scriptwriter, composer, and music director Satyajit Ray was a man of tremendous intelligence and charisma. Satyajit Ray, with his complex thought and deliberate slowness, has always exhibited a progressive and modern attitude that Bengalis and Indians around the world admire. His artwork and character will be re-evaluated on the centennial of his birth, serving as a source of motivation for future generations and shining in the jewels of innumerable film fans.

Leave a Reply