The song 'Vande Mataram' occurs in the book

The song 'Vande Mataram' occurs in the book
(1) Geetanjali
(2) Anandmath
(3) Indian People
(4) Poverty and UN-British Rule in India
Answer: (2) Anandmath

Explanation: Vande Mataram is a sonnet from Bankim Chandra Chattopadhyay's 1882 novel Anandamath. An Ode to Mother Bengal as Mother goddess, it was written in Bengali and Sanskrit. It is a song to the Mother Land and assumed an essential part in the Indian Independence development.

Some of the important points about 'Vande Mataram' songs are as below:
  • Bankim Chandra Chattopadhyay had a devoted revenue in ongoing occasions in Indian and Bengali history especially the revolt of 1857 and the Sanyasi disobedience which had happened a century prior. During his time as an administration official in 1876, the frontier organization was attempting to advance "God Save the Queen" as the public hymn of British India. Obviously, by far most of the Indian patriots were against such a move. Subsequently Bankim Chandra Chattopadhyay composed a sonnet which would catch the rich social history of India while keeping its center character unblemished.
  • He composed Vande Mataram at Chinsura(Chuchura), there is a white shading place of Adhya Family close to stream Hooghly (close to Mallik Ghat). 
  • Chattopadhyay composed the sonnet in an unconstrained meeting utilizing words from Sanskrit and Bengali. The sonnet was distributed in Chattopadhyay's book Anandamath (articulated Anondomôţh in Bengali) in 1882, which is set in the occasions of the Sannyasi Rebellion. Jadunath Bhattacharya was approached to set a tune for this sonnet soon after it was composed. 
  • The advanced Vande Mataram structure, as hear it today, is credited to V. D. Paluskar, the author of the Gandharva Mahavidyalaya and Akhil Bharatiya Gandharva Mahavidyalaya Mandal. 
  • On 24 January 1950, the Constituent Assembly of India has embraced "Vande Mataram" as a public melody. On the event, the main President of India, Rajendra Prasad expressed that the tune ought to be regarded similarly with the public song of devotion of India, "Jana Gana Mana". Notwithstanding, the Constitution of India doesn't have any notice of "public melody".

Vande matram

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