Unusually, curtains are hung in houses to decorate the space, but presently, white curtains are often used to hide the undesirable landscape of dirty roads. It is, undeniably, a huge order in terms of the non-developments. Who cares to remember the past ourselves if electronic media is showing that to us on our glittering screens?
The idea of covering dirty panoramas has been one of the most prestigious architectural events during VIPs’ visits to their respective Parliamentary Constituencies. If common voters can cover the windows and doors of their houses with the curtains, then there is no need to hold any debate on solving these issues.
But if the caravan of His Excellency passes along a particular way path that is “dirty”, every attempt is made to cover it. Rather, let us be not confounded by such an arrangement.
What does covering up unwanted scenes in the city do?
The flank of fleeting space is an explicit justification of the assertion of a sharp politician’s preferred practice. It hints at primarily designing the worse places within the range of utter variation. Covering up “unsolicited spaces” on the roadside specifies an urban sensibility while hurrying around the city precincts.
Thus, administrative authorities streamline this particular concern into the political expectations. If wall was built to hide a part of Ahmedabad in Gujarat for the easiness of former US President Donald Trump, then Kashi was curtained for our PM’s visit.
To give context to Kashi, Kabir separated traditions from the errors of theology and struggled to propagate his simple principles among the people. He had considered it advantageous, but he moved to Maghar later to whack the rotten and stale myths.