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Tuesday, July 5, 2022

Masud Rana Popular Bangladeshi Fiction Writer Kazi Anwar Hossain.

Masud Rana is a story-character created by popular Bangladeshi fiction writer Kazi Anwar Hossain. From the first book on the cover of Destroyed Hills in 1986, the Masood Rana series of Seba Prakashani has published more than four hundred detective stories about the character. Can be seen. The character of Masood Rana was originally created by the author as a Bengali version of the James Bond character created by Ian Fleming. But at present, the series is on its way to retain a place of its own in the world of Bangla books.

So far, a total of 450 books have been published in the Masood Rana series by Seba Prakashani. But, there are actually a total of 301 stories in the books (many books have two, even three volumes).

Booklist

  1. Destroyed Mountains (original composition)
  2. Bharatanatyam (original composition)
  3. Golden Deer (in the shadow of James Bond series “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” and “Goldfinger”, by Ian Fleming)
  4. Adventure (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Diamonds Are Forever”, by Ian Fleming)
  5. Panja with Death (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Last Frontier”, by author Alistair McLean)
  6. Castle (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Guns of Navarone”, by Alistair McLean)
  7. Enemy Terrible (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Fear Is The Key”, by Alistair McLean)
  8. Sagar Sangam (Vol. I) (based on the James Bond series “Moonrecker” and “The Spy Who Loved Me”, by Ian Fleming)
  9. Sagar Sangam (Part II)
  10. Rana! Be careful !! (In the shadow of the spy thriller “Assignment-Kong High Kill”, by Edward S. Arons)
  11. Oblivion (in the shadow of the action thriller “Strictly for Cash”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  12. Ratnadwip (in the shadow of the spy thriller “When Eight Bells Toll”, by Alistair McLean)
  13. Blue Panic (Part 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Satan Bug”, by Alistair McLean)
  14. Blue Panic (Part II)
  15. Cairo (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Assignment-Silen”, by Edward S. Arons)
  16. Dawn of the Dead (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Where Eagles Dare”, by Alistair McLean)
  17. The Secret Circle (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Dark Crusader”, by Alistair McLean)
  18. Priced at Rs 1 crore (in the shadow of Nick Carter’s “Web of Spice” by author Manning Lee Stokes)
  19. The Dark of the Night (in the shadow of the thriller “Force Ten from Navron”, by Alistair McLean)
  20. Fake (original composition)
  21. Atal Throne (in the shadow of the spy thriller “SAS Versus the CIA”, by Gerard de Villiers)
  22. Address of Death (in the shadow of the spy thriller “West of Jerusalem”, by Gerard de Villiers)
  23. Crazy Dancer (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Assignment – The Cairo Dancers”, by Edward S. Arons)
  24. Angel of the Devil (in the shadow of the thriller “The Copenhagen Affair”, author John Oram)
  25. Still Conspiracy (Original Essay)
  26. Where is the proof? (Original composition)
  27. Dangerous (Part 1) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Last Frontier”, by Alistair McLean)
  28. Dangerous (Part II)
  29. Blood color (Part 1)
  30. Blood Color (Part II)
  31. Invisible Enemy (Basic Essay)
  32. Vampire Island (original composition)
  33. Foreign Spy (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Nick Carter series “Mission to Venice” by author Manning Lee Stokes)
  34. Foreign Spy (Part II)
  35. The Black Spider (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Mission to Siena”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  36. Black Spider (Volume II)
  37. Assassination (in the shadow of the thriller “The Examiner”, by W. A. ​​Bellinger)
  38. Three enemies
  39. Sudden Border (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Have This One on Me”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  40. Sudden Border (Part II)
  41. The Warned Devil (in the shadow of the thriller “The Way to Dusty Death”, by Alistair McLean)
  42. Blue Picture (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Wife of Money”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  43. Blue Picture (Part 2)
  44. No Entry (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Puppet on a Chain”, by Alistair McLean)
  45. No Entry (Part II)
  46. Mad Scientist (in the shadow of “The Danger Key” in the Nick Carter series, author Liu Louderback)
  47. Espionage (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “You Have Yourself a Deal”, by author James Hadley Chase)
  48. Espionage (Volume II)
  49. Red Mountain (in the shadow of the treasure hunting thriller “McKenna’s Gold”, author Will Henry)
  50. Heartbeat
  51. Revenge (Part 1) (in the shadow of the thriller “Just Another Sucker”, by author James Hadley Chase)
  52. Revenge (Part II)
  53. Emperor of Hong Kong (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Freedom Trap AKA The Macintosh Man”, by Desmond Bagley)
  54. Emperor of Hong Kong (Part II)
  55. Cuuu (in the shadow of the thriller “Breakhart Pass”, by Alistair McLean)
  56. Farewell Rana (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic Adventure thriller “A Grove of Ice AKA the Disappearing Island”, by Jeffrey Jenkins)
  57. Farewell Rana (Part II)
  58. Farewell Rana (Part 3)
  59. Rival (Part 1)
  60. Rival (Part II)
  61. Attack (Part 1)
  62. Attack (Part II)
  63. Grass (first volume) (in the shadow of the thriller “Landslide”, by Desmond Bagley)
  64. Grass (Part II)
  65. Golden Boat (Volume I) (in the shadow of the treasure hunting thriller “The Golden Nail”, by Desmond Bagley)
  66. Gold Boat (Volume II)
  67. Poppy (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Spoilers”, by Desmond Bagley)
  68. Gypsy (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Caravan to Vacares”, by Alistair McLean)
  69. Gypsy (Part II)
  70. I Am Rana (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Titrop Man”, by Desmond Bagley)
  71. I am Rana (Part II)
  72. That U Sen (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Day of the Jackal”, by Friedrich Forsyth)
  73. That U Sen (Volume II)
  74. Hello Sohana (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Deep”, by Peter Benchley)
  75. Hello Sohana (Part 2)
  76. Hijack (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “High Citadel”, by Desmond Bagley)
  77. Hijack (Part II)
  78. I Love You, Man (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Treasure Hunting Adventure thriller “The Eye of the Tiger”, by Wilbur Smith)
  79. I Love You, Man (Part 2)
  80. I Love You, Man (Part 3)
  81. Daughter of the Sea (Part I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Seawich”, by Alistair McLean)
  82. Sagarkanya (Part II)
  83. Where to Escape (Part 1) (in the shadow of the thriller “Running Blind”, by Desmond Bagley)
  84. Where to Escape (Part 2)
  85. Target Nine (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Dark of the Sun”, by Wilbur Smith)
  86. Target Nine (Part II)
  87. Poison Breath (Part 1) (in the shadow of the thriller “Why Peak on Me?” By author James Hadley Chase)
  88. Poison Respiration (Part II)
  89. Ghost (Vol. I) (in the shadow of “Vixen Three” in the Dark Pitt series, author Clive Kassler)
  90. Ghost (Part 2)
  91. Captive Goggles (in the shadow of the thrillers “Figure It Out for Yourself” and “The Marijuana Mob”, by author James Hadley Chase)
  92. Hostage (in the shadow of the thriller “Hostage Tower”, author John Dennis)
  93. Snow Journey (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure thriller “Avalanche Express”, by Colin Forbes)
  94. Snow Journey (Part II)
  95. The Gold Crisis (Part I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Savage Day”, by Jack Higgins)
  96. Gold Crisis (Part II)
  97. The nun (in the shadow of the thriller “The Khufra Run”, by Jack Higgins)
  98. Side room (in the shadow of the thriller “A Coffin from Hong Kong”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  99. Safe Prison (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Bloody Passage”, by Jack Higgins)
  100. Safe Prison (Part II)
  101. Kingdom of Heaven (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Iceberg” of the Dark Pitt series, by Clive Kassler)
  102. Kingdom of Heaven (Part II)
  103. Rescue (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure thriller “A Cage of Ice”, by author Duncan Kyle)
  104. Rescue (Part II)
  105. Attack (Volume I) (in the shadow of “The Mediterranean Keeper” from the Dark Pitt series, author Clive Kassler)
  106. Attack (Part II)
  107. Revenge (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Mallory”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  108. Revenge (Part II)
  109. Major Rahat (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Heights of Jarvos”, by Colin Forbes)
  110. Major Rahat (Part II)
  111. Leningrad (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic spy thriller “Ice Station Zebra”, by Alistair McLean)
  112. Leningrad (Part II)
  113. Ambush (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic spy thriller “Night Without End”, by Alistair McLean)
  114. Ambush (Part II)
  115. Another Bermuda (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Pacific Vortex” in the Dark Pitt series, author Clive Kassler)
  116. Another Bermuda (Part II)
  117. Anonymous Port (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Triple”, by author Ken Folet)
  118. Anonymous Port (Part II)
  119. Fake Rana (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Air Force One Is Down”, by Alistair McLean)
  120. Fake Rana (Part II)
  121. Reporter (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Terror Cradle”, written by Duncan Kyle)
  122. Reporter (Part II)
  123. Desert Journey (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “This Is For Real”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  124. Desert Journey (Part 2)
  125. Friend (in the shadow of the thriller “The Ninth Directive”, author Adam Hall)
  126. Hint (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Key to Rebecca”, author Ken Flett)
  127. Signals (Part II)
  128. Signals (Part III)
  129. Controversy (Volume I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Golden Gate”, by Alistair McLean)
  130. Competition (Part II)
  131. The challenge
  132. Enemy
  133. Enemies Around (Part I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Firefox”, by author Craig Thomas)
  134. Enemies Around (Part II)
  135. Agnipurush (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Man on Fire”, author AJ Quinel)
  136. Agnipurush (Part II)
  137. Cheetah in the Dark (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the African adventure thriller “The Leopard Hunts in Darkness”, by Wilbur Smith)
  138. Cheetah in the Dark (Volume II)
  139. Death Bite (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Live and Let Die” by author Ian Fleming)
  140. Death Bite (Part 2)
  141. Game of Thrones (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure thriller “Target Five”, by Colin Forbes)
  142. Game of Thrones (Part 2)
  143. Abduction (Part 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Sunflower”, by Marilyn Sharp)
  144. Abduction (Part II)
  145. আরেক বারমুডা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (ডার্ক পিট সিরিজের “প্যাসিফিক ভোরটেক্স” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ক্লাইভ কাসলার)
  146. আরেক বারমুডা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  147. বেনামী বন্দর (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “ট্রিপল” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক কেন ফলেট)
  148. বেনামী বন্দর (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  149. নকল রানা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “এয়ার ফোর্স ওয়ান ইজ ডাউন” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক এলিস্টেয়ার ম্যাকলিন)
  150. নকল রানা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  151. রিপোর্টার (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “টেররস ক্রেডল” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ডানকান কাইল)
  152. রিপোর্টার (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  153. মরু যাত্রা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “দিস ইজ ফর রিয়েল” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জেমস হ্যাডলি চেজ)
  154. মরু যাত্রা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  155. বন্ধু (থ্রিলার “দ্য নাইনথ ডাইরেক্টিভ” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক এডাম হল)
  156. সংকেত (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “দ্য কী টু রেবেকা” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক কেন ফলেট)
  157. সংকেত (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  158. সংকেত (তৃতীয় খণ্ড)
  159. স্পর্ধা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “দি গোল্ডেন গেট” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক এলিস্টেয়ার ম্যাকলিন)
  160. স্পর্ধা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  161. চ্যালেঞ্জ
  162. শত্রুপক্ষ
  163. চারিদিকে শত্রু (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “ফায়ারফক্স” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ক্রেইগ থমাস)
  164. চারিদিকে শত্রু (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  165. অগ্নিপুরুষ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “ম্যান অন ফায়ার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক এ জে কুইনেল)(“মাসুদ রানা” পড়ুয়াদের অধিকাংশেরও বেশি পাঠক এই বইটিকে রানার সেরা এবং অদ্বিতীয় উপন্যাস বলে আখ্যায়িত করেছেন)
  166. অগ্নিপুরুষ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  167. অন্ধকারে চিতা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আফ্রিকান এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “দি লেপার্ড হান্টস ইন ডার্কনেস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক উইলবার স্মিথ)
  168. অন্ধকারে চিতা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  169. মরণ কামড় (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজের “লিভ এন্ড লেট ডাই” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক আয়ান ফ্লেমিং)
  170. মরণ কামড় (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  171. মরণখেলা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আর্কটিক এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “টার্গেট ফাইভ” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক কলিন ফর্বস)
  172. মরণখেলা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  173. অপহরণ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “সানফ্লাওয়ার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক মেরিলিন শার্প)
  174. অপহরণ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  175. আবার সেই দুঃস্বপ্ন (প্রথম খণ্ড) (ক্রাইম থ্রিলার “ডার্ক সাইড অফ দি স্ট্রিট” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জ্যাক হিগিনস)
  176. আবার সেই দুঃস্বপ্ন (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  177. বিপর্যয় (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “ডাবল জিওপার্ডি” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক কলিন ফর্বস)
  178. বিপর্যয় (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  179. শান্তিদূত (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “টেলেফন” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ওয়াল্টার ওয়েজার)
  180. শান্তিদূত (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  181. শ্বেত সন্ত্রাস (প্রথম খণ্ড) (একশন থ্রিলার “ওয়াইল্ড জাস্টিস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক উইলবার স্মিথ)
  182. শ্বেত সন্ত্রাস (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  183. ছদ্মবেশী
  184. কালপ্রিট (প্রথম খণ্ড)
  185. কালপ্রিট (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  186. মৃত্যু আলিঙ্গন (প্রথম খণ্ড) (স্পাই থ্রিলার “দি সুভারভ এডভেঞ্চার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ডানকান কাইল)
  187. মৃত্যু আলিঙ্গন (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  188. সময়্সীমা মধ্যরাত (থ্রিলার “মিডনাইট প্লাস ওয়ান” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক গেভিন ল’য়াল)
  189. আবার উ সেন (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজের “ফর স্পেশাল সার্ভিসেস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জন গার্ডনার)
  190. আবার উ সেন (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  191. বুমেরাং
  192. কে কেন কিভাবে
  193. মুক্ত বিহঙ্গ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আফ্রিকান এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “ক্রাই উলফ” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক উইলবার স্মিথ)
  194. মুক্ত বিহঙ্গ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  195. কুচক্র
  196. চাই সাম্রাজ্য (প্রথম খণ্ড) (ডার্ক পিট সিরিজের “ট্রেজার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ক্লাইভ কাসলার)
  197. চাই সাম্রাজ্য (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  198. অনুপ্রবেশ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজের “নোবডি লিভস ফরেভার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জন গার্ডনার)
  199. অনুপ্রবেশ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  200. যাত্রা অশুভ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আর্কটিক এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “দি হোয়াইট সাউথ একেএ দি সার্ভাইভারস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক হ্যামন্ড ইনস)
  201. যাত্রা অশুভ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  202. জুয়াড়ী (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “জাস্ট দ্য ওয়ে ইট ইজ” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জেমস হ্যাডলি চেজ)
  203. জুয়াড়ী (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  204. কালো টাকা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “দি সুইস কন্সপাইরেসি” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক মাইকেল স্ট্যানলি)
  205. কালো টাকা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  206. কোকেন সম্রাট (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “হোয়াইট গামা” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ডেভিড চাকো)
  207. কোকেন সম্রাট (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  208. বিষকন্যা (প্রথম খণ্ড)
  209. বিষকন্যা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  210. সত্য বাবা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজের “স্করপিয়াস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জন গার্ডনার)
  211. সত্য বাবা (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  212. যাত্রীরা হুঁশিয়ার
  213. অপারেশন চিতা
  214. আক্রমণ ‘৮৯ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজের “উইন, লুজ অর ডাই” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জন গার্ডনার)
  215. আক্রমণ ‘৮৯ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  216. অশান্ত সাগর (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “নাইট অফ এরর” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক ডেসমন্ড ব্যাগলি)
  217. অশান্ত সাগর (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  218. শ্বাপদ সংকুল (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আফ্রিকান এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “এ টাইম টু ডাই” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক উইলবার স্মিথ)
  219. শ্বাপদ সংকুল (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  220. শ্বাপদ সংকুল (তৃতীয় খণ্ড)
  221. দংশন (প্রথম খণ্ড) (আফ্রিকান এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “হোয়েন দ্য লায়ন ফিডস” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক উইলবার স্মিথ)
  222. দংশন (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  223. প্রলয় সংকেত (প্রথম খণ্ড) (সাই-ফাই থ্রিলার “দি ডুমসডে কন্সপাইরেসি” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক সিডনি শেলডন)
  224. প্রলয় সংকেত (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  225. ব্ল্যাক ম্যাজিক (প্রথম খণ্ড) (এডভেঞ্চার থ্রিলার “দ্য স্পিয়ার” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জেমস হার্বার্ট)
  226. ব্ল্যাক ম্যাজিক (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  227. তিক্ত অবকাশ (প্রথম খণ্ড) (ডিটেকটিভ থ্রিলার “ইউ ফাইন্ড হিম, আ’ল্ল ফিক্স হিম” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জেমস হ্যাডলি চেজ)
  228. তিক্ত অবকাশ (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  229. ডাবল এজেন্ট (প্রথম খণ্ড) (জেমস বন্ড সিরিজেরর “নো ডিলস মিস্টার বন্ড” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখক জন গার্ডনার)
  230. ডাবল এজেন্ট (দ্বিতীয় খণ্ড)
  231. আমি সোহানা (প্রথম খণ্ড) (থ্রিলার “এ টেস্ট ফর ডেথ” এর ছায়া অবলম্বনে, লেখ
  232. Ārēka bāramuḍā (prathama khaṇḍa) (ḍārka piṭa sirijēra”pyāsiphika bhōraṭēksa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka klā’ibha kāsalāra)
  233. ārēka bāramuḍā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  234. bēnāmī bandara (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”ṭripala” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka kēna phalēṭa)
  235. bēnāmī bandara (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  236. nakala rānā (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”ēẏāra phōrsa ōẏāna ija ḍā’una” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ēlisṭēẏāra myākalina)
  237. nakala rānā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  238. ripōrṭāra (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”ṭērarasa krēḍala” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ḍānakāna kā’ila)
  239. ripōrṭāra (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  240. maru yātrā (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”disa ija phara riẏēla” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jēmasa hyāḍali cēja)
  241. maru yātrā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  242. bandhu (thrilāra”dya nā’inatha ḍā’irēkṭibha” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ēḍāma hala)
  243. saṅkēta (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”dya kī ṭu rēbēkā” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka kēna phalēṭa)
  244. saṅkēta (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  245. saṅkēta (tr̥tīẏa khaṇḍa)
  246. spardhā (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”di gōlḍēna gēṭa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ēlisṭēẏāra myākalina)
  247. spardhā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  248. cyālēñja
  249. śatrupakṣa
  250. cāridikē śatru (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”phāẏāraphaksa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka krē’iga thamāsa)
  251. cāridikē śatru (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  252. agnipuruṣa (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”myāna ana phāẏāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ē jē ku’inēla)(“māsuda rānā” paṛuẏādēra adhikānśēra’ō bēśi pāṭhaka ē’i ba’iṭikē rānāra sērā ēbaṁ adbitīẏa upan’yāsa balē ākhyāẏita karēchēna)
  253. agnipuruṣa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  254. andhakārē citā (prathama khaṇḍa) (āphrikāna ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”di lēpārḍa hānṭasa ina ḍārkanēsa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka u’ilabāra smitha)
  255. andhakārē citā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  256. maraṇa kāmaṛa (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijēra”libha ēnḍa lēṭa ḍā’i” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka āẏāna phlēmiṁ)
  257. maraṇa kāmaṛa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  258. maraṇakhēlā (prathama khaṇḍa) (ārkaṭika ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”ṭārgēṭa phā’ibha” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka kalina pharbasa)
  259. maraṇakhēlā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  260. apaharaṇa (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”sānaphlā’ōẏāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka mērilina śārpa)
  261. apaharaṇa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  262. ābāra sē’i duḥsbapna (prathama khaṇḍa) (krā’ima thrilāra”ḍārka sā’iḍa apha di sṭriṭa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jyāka higinasa)
  263. ābāra sē’i duḥsbapna (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  264. biparyaẏa (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”ḍābala ji’ōpārḍi” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka kalina pharbasa)
  265. biparyaẏa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  266. śāntidūta (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”ṭēlēphana” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ōẏālṭāra ōẏējāra)
  267. śāntidūta (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  268. śbēta santrāsa (prathama khaṇḍa) (ēkaśana thrilāra”ōẏā’ilḍa jāsṭisa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka u’ilabāra smitha)
  269. śbēta santrāsa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  270. chadmabēśī
  271. kālapriṭa (prathama khaṇḍa)
  272. kālapriṭa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  273. mr̥tyu āliṅgana (prathama khaṇḍa) (spā’i thrilāra”di subhārabha ēḍabhēñcāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ḍānakāna kā’ila)
  274. mr̥tyu āliṅgana (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  275. samaẏsīmā madhyarāta (thrilāra”miḍanā’iṭa plāsa ōẏāna” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka gēbhina la’ẏāla)
  276. ābāra u sēna (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijēra”phara spēśāla sārbhisēsa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jana gārḍanāra)
  277. ābāra u sēna (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  278. bumērāṁ
  279. kē kēna kibhābē
  280. mukta bihaṅga (prathama khaṇḍa) (āphrikāna ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”krā’i ulapha” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka u’ilabāra smitha)
  281. mukta bihaṅga (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  282. kucakra
  283. cā’i sāmrājya (prathama khaṇḍa) (ḍārka piṭa sirijēra”ṭrējāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka klā’ibha kāsalāra)
  284. cā’i sāmrājya (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  285. anuprabēśa (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijēra”nōbaḍi libhasa pharēbhāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jana gārḍanāra)
  286. anuprabēśa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  287. yātrā aśubha (prathama khaṇḍa) (ārkaṭika ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”di hōẏā’iṭa sā’utha ēkē’ē di sārbhā’ibhārasa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka hyāmanḍa inasa)
  288. yātrā aśubha (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  289. juẏāṛī (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”jāsṭa dya ōẏē iṭa ija” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jēmasa hyāḍali cēja)
  290. juẏāṛī (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  291. kālō ṭākā (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”di su’isa kansapā’irēsi” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka mā’ikēla sṭyānali)
  292. kālō ṭākā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  293. kōkēna samrāṭa (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”hōẏā’iṭa gāmā” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ḍēbhiḍa cākō)
  294. kōkēna samrāṭa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  295. biṣakan’yā (prathama khaṇḍa)
  296. biṣakan’yā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  297. satya bābā (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijēra”skarapiẏāsa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jana gārḍanāra)
  298. satya bābā (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  299. yātrīrā hum̐śiẏāra
  300. apārēśana citā
  301. ākramaṇa’89 (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijēra”u’ina, luja ara ḍā’i” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jana gārḍanāra)
  302. ākramaṇa’89 (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  303. aśānta sāgara (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”nā’iṭa apha ērara” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka ḍēsamanḍa byāgali)
  304. aśānta sāgara (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  305. śbāpada saṅkula (prathama khaṇḍa) (āphrikāna ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”ē ṭā’ima ṭu ḍā’i” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka u’ilabāra smitha)
  306. śbāpada saṅkula (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  307. śbāpada saṅkula (tr̥tīẏa khaṇḍa)
  308. danśana (prathama khaṇḍa) (āphrikāna ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”hōẏēna dya lāẏana phiḍasa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka u’ilabāra smitha)
  309. danśana (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  310. pralaẏa saṅkēta (prathama khaṇḍa) (sā’i-phā’i thrilāra”di ḍumasaḍē kansapā’irēsi” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka siḍani śēlaḍana)
  311. pralaẏa saṅkēta (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  312. blyāka myājika (prathama khaṇḍa) (ēḍabhēñcāra thrilāra”dya spiẏāra” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jēmasa hārbārṭa)
  313. blyāka myājika (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  314. tikta abakāśa (prathama khaṇḍa) (ḍiṭēkaṭibha thrilāra”i’u phā’inḍa hima, ā’lla phiksa hima” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jēmasa hyāḍali cēja)
  315. tikta abakāśa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  316. ḍābala ējēnṭa (prathama khaṇḍa) (jēmasa banḍa sirijērara”nō ḍilasa misṭāra banḍa” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkhaka jana gārḍanāra)
  317. ḍābala ējēnṭa (dbitīẏa khaṇḍa)
  318. āmi sōhānā (prathama khaṇḍa) (thrilāra”ē ṭēsṭa phara ḍētha” ēra chāẏā abalambanē, lēkha
  319. Show more
  320. 5000/5000
  321. Character limit: 5000
  322. Another Bermuda (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Pacific Vortex” in the Dark Pitt series, author Clive Kassler)
  323. Another Bermuda (Part II)
  324. Anonymous Port (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Triple”, by author Ken Folet)
  325. Anonymous Port (Part II)
  326. Fake Rana (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Air Force One Is Down”, by Alistair McLean)
  327. Fake Rana (Part II)
  328. Reporter (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Terror Cradle”, written by Duncan Kyle)
  329. Reporter (Part II)
  330. Desert Journey (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “This Is For Real”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  331. Desert Journey (Part 2)
  332. Friend (in the shadow of the thriller “The Ninth Directive”, author Adam Hall)
  333. Hint (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Key to Rebecca”, author Ken Flett)
  334. Signals (Part II)
  335. Signals (Part III)
  336. Controversy (Volume I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Golden Gate”, by Alistair McLean)
  337. Competition (Part II)
  338. The challenge
  339. Enemy
  340. Enemies Around (Part I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Firefox”, by author Craig Thomas)
  341. Enemies Around (Part II)
  342. Agnipurush (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Man on Fire”, author AJ Quinel)
  343. Agnipurush (Part II)
  344. Cheetah in the Dark (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the African adventure thriller “The Leopard Hunts in Darkness”, by Wilbur Smith)
  345. Cheetah in the Dark (Volume II)
  346. Death Bite (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Live and Let Die” by author Ian Fleming)
  347. Death Bite (Part 2)
  348. Game of Thrones (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure thriller “Target Five”, by Colin Forbes)
  349. Game of Thrones (Part 2)
  350. Abduction (Part 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Sunflower”, by Marilyn Sharp)
  351. Abduction (Part II)
  352. Again That Nightmare (Part I) (in the shadow of the crime thriller “Dark Side of the Street”, by author Jack Higgins)
  353. Again that nightmare (Part 2)
  354. Disaster (Volume I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Double Geopardy”, by Colin Forbes)
  355. Disaster (Part II)
  356. Envoy of Peace (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Telephone”, by Walter Weiser)
  357. Envoy (Part II)
  358. White Terror (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the action thriller “Wild Justice”, by Wilbur Smith)
  359. White Terror (Part II)
  360. Incognito
  361. Calprit (Part I)
  362. Calprit (Part II)
  363. Embrace Death (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “The Successful Adventure”, by author Duncan Kyle)
  364. Embrace Death (Part 2)
  365. Deadline Midnight (in the shadow of the thriller “Midnight Plus One”, author Gavin Loyal)
  366. Again U Sen (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “For Special Services” by author John Gardner)
  367. Again U Sen (Volume II)
  368. Boomerang
  369. Who, why and how
  370. Mukta Bihanga (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the African adventure thriller “Cry Wolf”, by Wilbur Smith)
  371. Mukta Bihanga (Part II)
  372. Intrigue
  373. Wanted Empire (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Treasure” of the Dark Pitt series, author Clive Kassler)
  374. Wanted Empire (Part II)
  375. Penetration (Volume I) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Nobody Lives Forever” by author John Gardner)
  376. Penetration (Part II)
  377. Journey Evil (Part I) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure thriller “The White South AKA The Survivors”, by Hammond Ins)
  378. Journey Evil (Part II)
  379. Gambler (Part 1) (in the shadow of the thriller “Just the Way It Is”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  380. Gambler (Part II)
  381. Black Money (Part I) (in the shadow of the thriller “The Swiss Conspiracy”, by Michael Stanley)
  382. Black Money (Part II)
  383. The Cocaine Emperor (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “White Gamma”, by David Chacko)
  384. Emperor of Cocaine (Part II)
  385. Poison Girl (Part 1)
  386. Poison Daughter (Part II)
  387. True Father (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Scorpios”, by John Gardner)
  388. Satya Baba (Part 2)
  389. Passengers beware
  390. Operation Cheetah
  391. Attack ’69 (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Win, Lose or Die”, by John Gardner)
  392. Attack ’69 (Part II)
  393. Turbulent Sea (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the thriller “Night of Error”, by Desmond Bagley)
  394. Turbulent Sea (Volume II)
  395. Svapad Sankul (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the African adventure thriller “A Time to Die”, by Wilbur Smith)
  396. Svapad Sankul (Volume II)
  397. Svapad Sankul (Part 3)
  398. Sting (Part I) (in the shadow of the African adventure thriller “When the Lion Feeds”, by Wilbur Smith)
  399. Sting (Part II)
  400. Doomsday Signals (Volume I) (in the shadow of the sci-fi thriller “The Doomsday Conspiracy”, by Sidney Sheldon)
  401. Doomsday Signals (Part II)
  402. Black Magic (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the adventure thriller “The Spear”, by James Herbert)
  403. Black Magic (Part 2)
  404. Bitter Vacation (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the detective thriller “You Find Him, All Fix Him”, by author James Hadley Chase)
  405. Bitter Vacation (Part II)
  406. Double Agent (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the James Bond series “No Deals Mr. Bond”, author John Gardner)
  407. Double Agent (Part II)
  408. I am Sohana (Part I) (in the shadow of the thriller “A Test for Death”, write
  409. Send feedback
  410. History
  411. Saved
  412. Community
  413. Commando mission
  414. The Last Laughter (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the action-adventure thriller “Temple”, by Matthew Riley)
  415. Last Smile (Part 2)
  416. Smuggler (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Goldfinger”, by Ian Fleming)
  417. Captive Rana
  418. Guru of drama
  419. Cyclone coming
  420. Comrades (in the shadow of the novelization of the movie “Rambo Three”, author David Morrell)
  421. Secret Hints (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the mystery thriller “The Da Vinci Code”, by Dan Brown)
  422. Secret Signal (Part II)
  423. Criminal (in the shadow of the thriller “Figure It Out for Yourself” and “The Marijuana Mob”, by James Hadley Chase)
  424. Bedouin daughter
  425. Unprotected waters (in the shadow of “Saigon” in the Nick Carter series, authors Michael Avalon and Valerie Mullman)
  426. Durant Eagle (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the spy thriller “Assignment-White Rajah”, by Edward S. Arons)
  427. The Eagle (Part 2)
  428. Spiralness
  429. Inhuman (in the shadow of the creature hunting thriller “White Shark”, by Peter Benchley)
  430. Uninterrupted Leisure (in the shadow of the thriller “The Dennecker Code”, by JC Pallak)
  431. Sniper (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Point of Impact” from the Bob Lee Sweiger series, author Stephen Hunter)
  432. Sniper (Part II)
  433. Casino Andaman (in the shadow of the “Casino Royale” in the James Bond series, by Ian Fleming)
  434. Water monster (in the shadow of the creature hunting thriller “Killer”, by Peter Tonkin)
  435. Cold Touch of Death (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the Philip Mercer series Arctic adventure thriller “Pandora’s Curse”, by Jill du Brull)
  436. Deathly Cold Touch (Part II)
  437. The Dream of Love (in the shadow of the thriller “Flash of the Orchid”, by James Hadley Chase)
  438. Hacker (Volume I) (Original Essay) (The greatest of Kazi Anwar Hossain’s original creations, and one of the most popular books in the Masood Rana series)
  439. Hacker (Part II)
  440. The Murder Mafia (in the shadow of the thriller “I’ll See My Dead”, written by James Hadley Chase)
  441. The Missing (in the shadow of the Amazon adventure thriller “The Bend in the River”, by David George Deutsch)
  442. Bush Pilot (in the shadow of the thriller “East of Desolation”, by Jack Higgins)
  443. The Unknown Port (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the action thriller “The Dogs of War”, by Friedrich Forsyth)
  444. Unknown Port (Part II)
  445. Blackmailer (in the shadow of the thriller “The Silver Mistress”, by Peter O’Donnell)
  446. Disappearance (Part I) (in the shadow of the mystery thriller “The Protector”, author David Morrell)
  447. Disappearance (Part II)
  448. Draglord (in the shadow of the James Bond series “Devil May Care”, by Sebastian Falks)
  449. Exile (in the shadow of the Shane Schofield series “Hell Island”, author Matthew Riley)
  450. The Assassin’s Creed (Volume 1) (in the shadow of the “Black Light” of the Bob Lee Sweiger series, by Stephen Hunter)
  451. Secret Assassin (Part II)
  452. Sohana’s short story collection in danger-
  453. Sohana in danger
  454. Rana Sohana
  455. Liability for murder
  456. The Murder Vampire (based on the James Bond series short story “For Your Eyes Only” by author Ian Fleming)
  457. Foreign scientists
  458. Chai Aishwarya (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Philip Mercer series action adventure thriller “The Medusa Stone”, written by Jack du Brull)
  459. Chai Aishwarya (Part II)
  460. The Gold Disaster (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Oregon Files series “Dark Watch”, authors Clive Kassler and Jack du Bruhl)
  461. Gold Disaster (Part II)
  462. Kilmaster
  463. Death Ticket (“Speed ​​to: Cruise Control” in the shadow of the movie’s novelization, author George Ryan)
  464. Kurukshetra (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Numa Files series “Lost City”, by Clive Kassler and Paul Kempercos)
  465. Kurukshetra (Part II)
  466. Climber (in the shadow of the novelization of the movie “Cliffhanger”, by Michael France and Sylvester Stallone)
  467. Playing with Fire (Vol. I) (in the shadow of “Treasure of Khan” in the Dark Pitt series, authors Clive Kassler and Dark Kassler)
  468. Playing with fire (Part 2)
  469. The desert
  470. That Fog (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the action thriller “The Matrix Circle”, by Robert Ludlam)
  471. That Fog (Part 2)
  472. Terrorist (in the shadow of the novelization of the movie “Passenger Fifty Seven”, authors Stuart Raphael and Dan Gordon)
  473. Angels of Destruction (Volume I) (in the shadow of the “Plague Ship” of the Oregon Files series, authors Clive Kassler and Jack du Bruhl)
  474. Messenger of Destruction (Part II)
  475. White Cage (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Arctic adventure techno thriller “Ice Hunt”, by James Rollins)
  476. White Cage (Part II)
  477. The Soldier (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the “Corsair” in the Oregon Files series, authors Clive Kassler and Jack du Bruhl)
  478. Soldier (Part II)
  479. Treasure Hunter (Volume I) (in the shadow of Tyler Lock series “The Vault”, by Boyd Morrison)
  480. Treasure Hunter (Part II)
  481. Limelight (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Oregon Files series “Skeleton Coast”, by Clive Kassler and Jack du Bruhl)
  482. Limelight (Part II)
  483. Death Trap (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Shane Schofield series “Ice Station”, by Matthew Riley)
  484. Death Trap (Part II)
  485. Killer Virus (Vol. I) (in the shadow of the Shane Schofield series “Area Seven”, by Matthew Riley)
  486. Killer Virus (Part II)
  487. Time Bomb (“Die Hard Four: With a Vengeance” in the shadow of the movie’s novelization, by author Debra Chiel)
  488. Primitive Panic (Creature Hunting Thriller “Meg: A Novel of Deep Tea)

Interesting things

Masood Rana movie poster
His mother’s name was not mentioned in any of the 400 books published by Masood Rana.
The first full-length film, Masood Rana, was made in 1974 based on the story of the book Forgetfulness about Rana. Director Masood Parvez (Sohail Rana).
Bangladesh’s first package drama is based on Masud Rana’s story Vampire Island, written by Atiqul Haque Chowdhury. Masood Rana and Sohana are played by Nobel and Bipasha Hayat respectively.
The Urdu version of Masood Rana’s book Destroyed Hills came out, which was called Mout Ka Tila.
Masud Rana is a former Major in the Army, and a member of the fictional organization Bangladesh Counter Intelligence, and his code name is MR-9. Rana also runs an intelligence agency called Rana Agency. It is to be noted that in the books before the independence of Bangladesh i.e. before 1971, the company was referred to as PCI or “Pakistan Counter Intelligence”.

Supporting characters

Major General Rahat Khan’s name is first mentioned in the supporting role of Masood Rana. He is the head of Bangladesh Counter Intelligence (BCI). Rana conducts his own activities under his supervision. Besides, Sohail, Salil, Sohana, Rupa, Gilti Mia, and other characters also help him in his work. While writing the book Sagar-Sangam, he found a character close to one of the books and made it suitable for the story. The author has unknowingly created the character, Gilti Mia. He got the pronunciation of the character from his mother, who grew up in Calcutta even though he was from Hughli. He changed the language of his mouth a little and put the gilt on Mia’s face. The ‘Sohail’ character in the series is somewhat similar to Felix Leiter, a friend of James Bond. ‘Sohana’ is the author’s imaginary Bengali girl.
Besides, scientist Kabir Chowdhury, U Sen, and others are notable in the list of Masud Rana’s eternal enemies. ‘Kabir Chowdhury’ comes from the character in the fog series of Seva Prakashani. [4]
The shadow of the character
Major General Rahat Khan: Eminent journalist Rahat Khan is presented as a role model. [5]
Masud Rana: Named after the author’s friend lyricist Masud Karim and Raja Rana Pratap Singh of Mebar.
The enemy of photography
Kabir Chowdhury: The first book of Masud Rana series ‘Dhwangsapahar’ Kabir Chowdhury can be seen. Kabir Chowdhury is quite influential as a villain. His thoughts on science and humanity are known. Research-oriented character Kabir Chowdhury. Kabir Chowdhury removed Anita Gilbert and Sohana Chowdhury from Rana, who was not married to Sultana Roy. Books: Ruins, Rana! Beware !!, Blue Panic: 1, 2, Satan’s Angel, Black Spider: 1, 2, Crazy Scientist, Where to Escape: 1, 2, Ghost: 1, 2, Hostage, Fake Rana: 1, 2, Competition: 1, 2, Death Bite: 1, 2, Again that nightmare: 1, 2, That crazy scientist, virus x-99, ransom, the crisis in China, the evil witch, the concoction, the danger signal, the friend of darkness, the island of the devil.

Collection of stories

Most of Masood Rana’s stories are borrowed from books by various foreign authors. Many foreigners, especially Alistair MacLean, Robert Ludlum, James Headley Chase, Wilber Smith, Clive Cussler, and Frederick Forsyth. Masood Rana’s story is borrowed from a story written by an English writer.
Sometimes a book is translated from a single foreign book, and sometimes more than one book is written together. For example, the third book in the series, The Golden Deer, was written with the help of 3 stories by Ian Fleming – Live and Let Die, Gold Finger, and On Her Majesty’s Secret Service. In the case of writing from multiple books, first of all, a useful part is taken from the books by making a structure as required. However, there are many stories from participating in a single book that usually does not require much change.

History

In the 1980s, Kazi Anwar Hossain’s Fog series was running from Seva Prakashani. Then, in a critique of Mahbub Amin, he got a global idea about the thriller series. When Mahbub Amin gifted the book Doctor No to Anwar Hossain, Anwar Hossain got a chance to think anew and started writing the first book of the Masood Rana series Destruction-Mountain under the inspiration of Mahbub Amin. The book was written while sitting on the second floor of the author’s house in Segunbagichar. It took about 8-9 months to write the book. The author, in the first draft, arranged a plot: in the form of the ‘Fog’ series, a talented scientist was secretly researching anti-gravity inside a hill near the city of Kaptai. As a result of the construction of the Kaptai Dam, the hill is sinking under the huge lake. So he decided to blow up the dam by blowing up powerful dynamite supplied by an enemy country of Pakistan. And that will be stopped by Masud Rana, the counter-intelligence agent of Bangladesh (then East Pakistan). To make this plot realistic, the author himself started visiting places like Chittagong, Rangamati, Kaptai, Cox’s Bazar, etc. This is a long time spent. The problem was that in Bangladesh at that time it was not possible to write in such a way in Bengali, he started learning the language suitable for holding thrillers, he had to create his own style if necessary. Anwar Hossain, therefore, could not be satisfied with his own writing. He wrote the whole story again for the third time. In the end, he gave the press to print with his own dissatisfaction and even edited a lot while proofreading. The author himself was not satisfied even with the book in hand when it was published. However, the reader welcomes Masood Rana.
In the case of Rana’s appearance, the writer wanted the reader to put himself in Rana’s place, so he did not give a clear description of Rana’s appearance. The influence of Indian detective stories on early books is not something that the author could have completely avoided. However, in addition to writing a few books, Alistair McLean, James Headley Chase, Desmond Bagley, Hammond Ince, Frederick Forsyth, Peter Benchley, Ken Follett, Clive Kassler, Edward S. Arns, Colin Forbes, Gerard de Villiers, Jacques Higgins, Jack Higgins, Runner’s character began to take on a different form as he read books by major thriller writers, including Wilbur Smith. [6]

Naming

Masood Rana is named after two real people. Kazi Anwar Hossain chose the name in consultation with his wife, modern musician Farida Yasmin. In this regard, Kazi Anwar Hossain himself said: [8]
“Masood Rana is the name given to ‘Masud’ by the famous lyricist Masood Karim, a friend of both of us, and ‘Rana’ from Rajput Raja Rana Pratap Singh of Mebar, who was a hero in my childhood. ”
Crisis
Sometimes it happens that the Masood Rana series is about to end. This was the first time that this had happened before Bangladesh became independent. The then East Pakistan government had banned Rana’s book, The Golden Deer of Runner. For the second time, after the liberation war, various people started threatening on the telephone, because even though India was only one country before independence, India, one of the allies during the war, became known as a close friend after independence. In the early books of the series, the stories of India as an enemy fell into the wrath of the general public. Then the captain of the service was compelled to remove the anti-India parts from the first few books, and even two books were rewritten. For the third time, the series was stuck due to the plot crisis. After the independence of Bangladesh (1972 AD), no country was an enemy of Bangladesh, but there is no spy story without an enemy country. To deal with this, Rana opened investigation agencies in various major cities of the world, and in addition to espionage, the series brought together detective, adventure, treasure hunt, and even science fiction and vampire stories. After the collapse of the Soviet Union, when Western writers lost the enemy and lost their way, the Rana series also moved away from pure espionage without seeing the upayantar.

Misconception

After the release of the Masood Rana series of criminal books, it was found that a book called Goggle had already been published with the same story. Such a mistake was made only once in this series. [6]
Masood Rana through various means
The film Masud Rana was made in Bangladesh in 1983 based on the Masud Rana series ‘Bismaran’. The film was released in 1984. Directed by Masood Parvez and later popular actor Sohail Rana. This is the first film he has directed. [9] The film was later released in DVD format under the banner of Laser Vision more than twenty years later. [10] From a book called The Island. Atiqul Haque Chowdhury provided the drama version of the story. Popular model star Nobel played the role of Masood Rana in this drama which was aired in 1994 and Bipasha Hayat played the role of Sohana opposite her. Who was in the role of the villain. S. Firoz. [11]

Criticism

The Masood Rana series has not been well received by ordinary Bengali readers. In the early sixties, the description of the extramarital sex between men and women mentioned in the Masood Rana series of books brought the readers to a halt. In the beginning, reading books with the ‘butterfly’ mark was banned in Bengali society. [2] Those who read these paperback books were also looked down upon. Nowadays, thanks to the Internet, the Masood Rana series has gained popularity among Bengalis in India.
When criticism of Masood Rana started in various ways, Seva Prakashani started the “Discussion” section at the end of the book for the first time. So that it is possible to respond to the criticisms from the author’s statement. As important as the subject matter of the critique was to borrow the story, so too was the subject of the death of a character, because the author was directly responsible for the death of a favorite character in the book. The death of the character was the most criticized in Rana’s own death. In the book Agnipurush, Masood Rana dies at Cardarelli Hospital in Naples and is buried by another character, Major General Rahat Khan. The author, however, later overcame it with a little chance; Because at the end of the story, in the darkness of the night, when a man who looks like Rana gets off a police launch and descends on Gozo Island, the reader may be hopeful that Rana is not dead. [6]

Debate over copyright

‘Masood Rana’ series Although Kazi Anwar Hossain has been named as the author of Masood Rana’s series, two writers, Sheikh Abdul Hakim and Iftekhar Amin, have claimed themselves as the original authors and have complained to the Copyright Register Office, claiming rights and royalties. Sheikh Abdul Hakim has complained to the copyright office that so far he has written 260 books in the Fog series and Masud Rana series. On the other hand, Iftekhar Amin has claimed that there are 57 books written by him in the Masood Rana series.

End of the copyright debate

On July 29 last year, Sheikh Abdul Hakim filed a complaint with the Bangladesh Copyright Office against Kazi Anwar Hossain for violating sections 61 and 69 of the Bangladesh Copyright Act, claiming ownership of 260 books in the Masud Rana series and 50 books in the Kuasha series.
After more than a year of legal battles, the Bangladesh Copyright Office on Sunday (June 14th) ruled in favor of Sheikh Abdul Hakim. As a result, Sheikh Abdul Hakim is going to get the rights as the author of 260 books of the Masud Rana series and 50 books of the Kuasha series.
The judgment of the Bangladesh Copyright Office said that in the interest of a fair solution and justice, the respondent was instructed to refrain from publishing the listed books or commercial activities until the next decision is taken by the Copyright Board or the wise court. In addition, the respondent was directed to submit to the Bangladesh Copyright Office within 30 days from the date of issuance of the order a copy of the published books of the applicant and the number of copies sold and the statement of the sale price.
Zafar Raja Chowdhury, the registrar of the Bangladesh Copyright Office, told Bangla news, “One of the 260 Masood Rana books claimed by Sheikh Abdul Hakim and six of the 50 books on Fog is copyrighted in his name as authors.” The rest are not copyrighted. However, he has proved that they are his writings. However, due to copyright inclusion, he has to apply separately for each book. After that, in addition to his name as the author of each book, the copyright will also become his. ‘
He said, “If Kazi Anwar Hossain wants, he can definitely appeal against our verdict.” That must be within 90 days. If he loses here, he can appeal to the High Court. ‘
According to the copyright office, the hearing was held on September 29 and 30 and November 4 of that year in the presence of the complainant and the lawyer of the accused after Sheikh Abdul Hakim lodged the complaint on July 29, 2019. At the hearing, both sides presented their respective statements in favor. The respondent filed a written statement regarding the allegation. In the light of the written statement of the respondent, the plaintiff again submitted written arguments in his favor. The respondent subsequently re-wrote the argument on the argument submitted by the complainant.
The matter is quite complex and considering the importance of the author-publisher relationship in the publishing industry of the country, in order to resolve it satisfactorily, written comments of some of the country’s most famous and reputed authors and publishers and former managers of service publications were sought. Among them were writers Bulbul Chowdhury and Shawkat Hossain, renowned artist Hashem Khan and Israel Hossain, manager of Seva Prakashan. The verdict was handed down on Sunday based on their written opinion.

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