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RESUME NAME: PRIYA BRIJESH AGE: 28 DATE OF BIRTH: 22-06-1979 Address: Ambili, 35/909, North Janatha Road, Palarivattom,Cochin : 682025, Ph: Res: 0484 2346460, Mobile : 09895257397, E – Mail: EDUCATIONAL QUALIFICATION Year of Passing Degree Marks Scored 2003 ( Kerala University) College of Engineering ,Trivandrum 60 % 1997 12 ,th C.B.S.E, Chinmaya Vidyalaya ,Kannur 74.4% 1995 10 th C.B.S.E Indian school,Bahrain 84% WRITING WORK EXPERIENCE • Working as head content developer for a major website portal based company called e-Medsol from Jun 2005 Main responsibilities at e-Medsol Ø Market research of trends in outbound and inbound health tourism Ø Market projections for revenue generated through inbound and outbound health tourism in India, Malaysia, Thailand, Singapore Ø Country specific revenue contribution towards outbound health tourism Ø Data collection for medical, business and software related subjects Ø Creation of Online presentations Ø Generation of feel good content for websites, brochures and online presentations Ø Generation of technical content for websites, software documentstion Ø Generation of medical content for websites Ø Voice over for presentations • Working for a UK Based company for content development and Content Editing • Working for a US based company as a freelance writer and editor • Working for a US based web site , writing reviews about movies and other general issues. • Currently completing a report on “THE PERFORMING ARTS OF KERALA” to be published in a private magazine. • Have written a fiction based novel “THE DANCING WATERS” that is currently being edited • Dissertation prepared on “JAINISM IN KERALA” that has been published. • Freelance writing work undertaken for a certain website mainly pertaining to biographies of certain world personalities. • Freelance writing as ghostwriter for health related articles. Other Work Experience • Working as an architect privately as well as a content developer for a website portal based company. • Worked as architect in Design Combine,Cochin. from Dec 2004. • Worked with Ar. Jose Thomas and Associates, Calicut, from June 2001-Dec 2001 as part of training as per curriculum • Worked as associate architect with Interiorscape, Architects and Interior designers, Kalamassery, from July 2003 to Dec 2004 Awards and Achievements • Topper in English at school and college level. • Won Prizes for Extempore, Speech, debate, essays and story writing, versification, dance, music. • Participated in intercollegiate and school competitions, Conduct various activities in Hostel, • Literary Secretary of Hostel Union. • In charge of the at the desk activities of the magazine that was published in the Zonasa 2000. PORTFOLIO ESSAY THE ENEMY OF MY ENEMY IS MY FRIEND A difference of opinion can trigger an argument, an insult or injury can cause a clash, the race for power can materialize in war – each scenario being the traits of one form of short term or long lasting enmity. When an enmity of a huge degree ensues between two parties, any form of support or advantage to either makes them stronger. And what better advantage then an ally, an ally who shares the similar sentiment of enmity towards the common enemy. The friendship between such allies is based on the sole fact that they have a common enemy or have similar causes or motives for the enmity. This is perhaps why you may come across strange allies who have contrasting ideologies, thought forms or even a former enmity, but coming together solely to fight a common new enemy. Whether such friendships last the test of time can be understood by a brief peek into the history of human conflicts based on this doctrine. Though the saying “The enemy of my enemy is my friend” is often described as an Arab proverb, it can also be traced back to an identical Chinese proverb. It also has its roots in the bible, where it says in the chapter 23:22 of the Exodus, "I will be an enemy to your enemies and will oppose those who oppose yo."Again in the Bible, in Chapter 22 of Matthew it is said, “The Pharisees and the Herodians united against though they hated each other, they had a common enemy.” The enemy of my enemy is my friend naturally became a popular foreign policy doctrine based on which many human conflicts came to ensue from as early as the late nineteenth century till date, the most recent being the Iraq war. Some of the classic examples have been discussed below. It must be noted that most of these allies either switched sides or broke off the alliances due to factors such as strategic rivalry, opportunism and exploitative tendencies, capability parity, and contiguity. In the beginning of 1912 Bulgaria, Serbia, and Greece formed an alliance to attack the Ottoman Empire. They not only had a common strategic purpose but also similar religious and ethnic characteristics uniting them against their common enemy. The allies launched the first Balkan war on October 13, 1912 and defeated their common enemy within a few months. However, during the postwar London Conference, a dispute arose among the allies concerning the division of spoils, which prompted Serbia and Greece to form an alliance against Bulgaria. Within a month after the Treaty of London was signed, the second Balkan war took place, with Bulgaria launching an attack on Greece and Serbia on June 30, 1913. Romania as well as the former enemy of the Greeks and the Serbs joined the allies in the war against Bulgaria. Similarly, Syria and Jordan, who had fought side-by-side in two interstate wars against Israel over the 1948-70 period, had also signed separate defense pacts with Egypt in 1966 and 1967, Israel being the target of these alliances. During the major confrontation with the Palestinian organizations known as “Black September” in 1970, Syria invaded northern Jordan, apparently to help the Palestinians. At this point, Israel, the former common enemy of both states, threatened to help King Hussein of Jordan in his fight against the invading Syrian forces. Another important occurrence was the Nazi-Soviet Pact of 1939, in which the parties in spite of their radically opposite ideologies, agreed to partition their common enemy, Poland, between themselves. The loss of sovereign Poland in the Treaty of Versailles of 1919 had angered Germany while the Polish nationalism was despised by the Soviet, who at the time dominated Eastern Europe. Friends soon turned enemies as less than two years later, the Soviet Union was invaded by the Nazis and what followed was a brutal war murdering millions of civilians and soldiers on both sides. Perhaps the most classic example of the dogma is the Cold war that lasted for more than half a decade between the former Soviet Union and the United States. Throughout the period, the rivalry between the two superpowers was played out in multiple arenas in the form of military coalitions, espionage; military, industrial, and technological developments, expensive defense expenditure, a massive conventional and nuclear arms race; and many proxy wars. The cold war between the nations even threatened to magnify into world wars, notably the Korean War (1950-1953), the Cuban Missile Crisis (1962), the Vietnam War (1964-1975), and the Soviet-Afghan War (1979-1989). Korea had been divided into the post-World War II Soviet and American occupation zones as a result of the cold war. The Korean War began with the invasion of capitalist South Korea by forces in Communist North Korea in 1950 with adequate support from their foreign major counterparts, and ended in a cease-fire on July 27, 1953. During the Vietnam War, the US supported the South Vietnamese government against North Vietnam, which was backed by the Soviet Union and China. In December 1989, Gorbachev and George H.W. Bush declared the Cold War officially over at a summit meeting in Malta. Despite its rapid and relatively bloodless end, the Cold War, which lasted globally for more than four decades, cost the U.S. up to $8 trillion in military expenditures, and the lives of nearly 100,000 Americans in Korea and Vietnam, and it cost the Soviets an even higher share of their gross national product. Coming to the most recent example of the conflict based on the doctrine, the Iraq war. What was the war really about? The BBC Panorama program revealed that besides the fact that the U.S. wanted a share of the rich oil wells there was a deeper conspiracy involved, according to which toppling Saddam had been a foreign policy priority as he had been a staunch supporter of Yasser Arafat. Toppling Saddam would have helped undermine Arafat's power base in the Middle East. The journey through history also illustrates that not only do allies tend to fight each other but most often the key reason for the alliance—the common enemy is not enough to overrule the possibility of war between allies. Allegiance based on the grounds of a common enemy alone is problematic as there are very few other areas for common ground, and once the common enemy is gone, the alliance may crumble; the new-found friend will may even become your newest enemy. Excerpt from my novel, “The Dancing Waters” “Dwip, dwip,” the familiar sound of raindrops hitting the roof woke Kannan from his disturbed sleep in the dilapidated restroom. He looked outside with the vague and senseless hope of seeing rain starting to pour; senseless indeed, it had not rained in Manad or its surrounding areas for the past two years. It was as if Lord Indra had punished its people for some unforgivable sin. Hopeless as it was, the culprit turned out to be the leaky tap of the dirty washbasin. He got up and stretched himself while looking around at what was his shelter for the past few hours. There were no chairs and the condition of the restroom was despicable, something that would have earlier revolted him but the past ten years had shaped him to survive in the worst of conditions. Also it had been a very long and tiring journey till Manad. Yet it was with much difficulty he had gone to sleep, the sound of the humming mosquitoes in the background. Again so familiar………. He slowly walked to the washbasin to freshen himself. Catching his reflection in the small mirror, he could see that his face looked worn out, aged far beyond than it should be. His eyes that were once big and sparkling with life and innocence, looked dead, as if he had lost his soul. The broad forehead had a long scar that ran horizontally from one end to the other, something one would have mistaken for a wrinkle. Once a charming lad, now he had grown into a numb and distraught man lacking the very spirit that was so common in youth. The rusted clock on the wall struck five, another half an hour for the connection train to Nellur. Not much had changed over the years. Even in his childhood days, as he remembered, one had to wait at least five hours for a connection train to Nellur. Nellur was a small area comprising mainly of a lower middle class population. But it had played a great role in the communist growth of the state for it produced some of the greatest leaders of the time. Inspite of this not much was done for the upcoming of the area by any of its so-called faithful sons. His grandfather, Shankaran Nair, a great philanthropist at heart, had tried much for the betterment of the situation. He had submitted atleast hundred signed petitions to many of the bigshots but to no avail. These petitions were usually accompanied by his most eloquently written letters. As he grew older and became poorer in vision he would dictate letters to Kannan who would obediently write them down and save a copy for he cherished his grandfather’s art of writing. Sankaran Nair’s enthusiasm for the cause of the poor was unflinching and his blind charity, as Kannan remembered, had almost rendered them poor. He had say to Kannan, “Someday we’ll have a direct train from Nellur to Trivandrum, you see my boy, someday.” Someday indeed. The announcement “Kannur express traveling from Kannur to Nellur will shortly arrive on platform number 1” echoed throughout the station and brought Kannan out of his reverie. He slowly gathered his knapsack and walked onto the platform. A plastic wrapper was flying about in the wind, coming down several times only to be blown up again by the wind. He smiled wryly, thinking to himself that there could be a no better euphemism for his life. The platform was a holocaust of garbage, strewn with half eaten food packets, leaves, newspaper pieces, and cigarette butts. The cigarette butts reminded him of his childhood days when he and his cousin Chinnan would collect them after their grandfather had discarded them. Sankaran Nair had picked up the habit while he was serving for the army during the Second World War. He had started on cigars but as the financial situation dwindled he skipped to cigarettes and eventually beedis. Later he was so often seen smoking a beedi that the local kids nicknamed him beediappan (father of beedis). The slightly deaf Sankaran Nair always mistook this name for appoopan (grandfather) and smiled in reply. Kannan remembered with guilt of the times when even he joined the local kids to scream beediappan when his grandfather passed by. But these were rare occasions like when he was angry with his grandfather for punishing him or Chinnan. The name, however, stuck with Sankaran Nair till he went to his grave. Article created for a website Kerala to set off the IT way- IT Fair 2006 Kerala has finally entered the race to make the software industry its prime role player in both the state’s technological advancement as well as employment scenario. With more than 5000 software aspirants being churned out both by the professional engineering colleges as well as other recognized institutions every year, Kerala truly experiences a job scarcity in the software sector. With only a very few colleges offering on campus selection to software firms in the country, most students experience the lack of a proper recruitment channel for themselves. The smart city proposal has definitely given impetus to the IT phenomenon in Kerala. As a first step in the direction, the IT Kerala 2006 was hosted in Kochi this month. The fair held at the Infopark Campus was inaugurated by the Finance Minister of Kerala, Shri Vakkom Purushottaman in the absence of Chief Minister Oommen Chandy who has been hospitalised after a fall in Davos. Hyped as the second biggest IT fair in the country, about 102 companies showcased their products and solutions that attracted both the software savvy as well as the general crowd of Kochi. The striking aspect that truly popularised the fair was the Job Mart, which recorded about 25000 registrations from students seeking jobs in the top 18 IT companies of the country, which included HP, TCS, ICS, ACS, US Technology and Dell Intelligence. More than 100 participants took part in the connect biz expo while the digital lifestyle expo had major companies displaying new age technology tools and gadgets. The IT show also featured two sessions on cyber security and laws, and internet connectivity infrastructure in Kerala. The national e-governance summit held simultaneously was attended by over 250 guests from around the country and included the chief secretaries of four states. The IT Fair 2006 was an overall success with more than 1000 students securing jobs in prominent IT companies through the Job Mart. The Job Mart also helped create a strong database of the qualified software candidates and job aspirants, which will constructively make a change in the IT employment scenario in Kerala. The IT fair 2006 is definitely a step forward into making Kerala a significant part of India’s IT panorama. Article created for a website Theyyam Theyyam is a ritual dance that incorporates dance, mime and music and enshrines the rudiments of ancient tribal cultures that attached great importance to the worship of heroes and the spirits of ancestors. Theyyams are performed annually from December to April in North Kerala, in the region of Kolathunadu, a territory comprising the present Cannanore District and Badagara Taluk of Kerala State. Theyyam is a corruption for Deyvam ‘God’. 'Aattam' means dance. Thus 'Theyyaattam' means the God’s Dance. It is a ritual and a folk-dance form supported by a vast literature of folk songs. In parts of Southern Kolathunaad Theyyam is known as Thira or Thirayaattam probably the name deriving its origin from thara or platform as the performance is conducted on a masonry stage called Thara and the word Tharayaattam probably changed into Thirayaattam in course of time. The term Thirayaattam itself may mean beautiful dance. Theyamms are generally performed in front of shrines, sans stage or curtains. The person who plays and personifies the deity or hero is generally called ‘Kolam’ meaning figure or shape or make-up. In Theyyam, the player prays for the appearance of the particular deity. The prayer or murmuring is called orayal or prophecy. Then he recites a few lines and requests for the presence of the deity, which is called Varavili. Each Theyyam has its own separate varavili or praising the deity. On concluding the Varavili, the player begins the dance with its several attractive kalaasams or steps. At the end of the performance the devotees donate coins to the shrine. Finally the musical instruments are played once again and the devotees throw rice towards the Theyyam and he casts off the crown in front of the shrine. Theyyam is performed by persons belonging to the Vannan, Malayan and other related castes and each community is authorized to perform only certain theyyams. The term Vellaattam that denotes the introductory performance of the deity in the evening without ceremonial make-up and dress, represents the combination of the words Velan and Attam. Thus Velan is a noted authority of this folk dance. In Kolathunaad and other areas the Velan is known by the term Munnutton and northern areas of Kolathunaad by the term Anjutton. The Theyyaattams performed by the Mavilan, Vettuvan, Pulayan and Koppalan communities. Are usually in memory of their deceased ancestors and are less colourful and artistic in comparison to those of other castes like Velan, Vannaan and Malayan Of the over 400 Theyyams performed, the most spectacular ones are those of Raktha Chamundi, Kari Chamundi, Muchilottu Bhagavathi, Wayanadu Kulaveni, Gulikan and Pottan. Nartakaratnam Kanna Peruvannan is a living legend in the art of Theyyam and has performed various Theyyams at numerous venues in and outside Kerala. He was awarded with the title of “Nartakaratnam” at the Folklore seminar conducted by Karnatak University, Dharwad in 1974. Article created for a website Kerala to set off the IT way- IT Fair 2006 Kerala has finally entered the race to make the software industry its prime role player in both the state’s technological advancement as well as employment scenario. With more than 5000 software aspirants being churned out both by the professional engineering colleges as well as other recognized institutions every year, Kerala truly experiences a job scarcity in the software sector. With only a very few colleges offering on campus selection to software firms in the country, most students experience the lack of a proper recruitment channel for themselves. The smart city proposal has definitely given impetus to the IT phenomenon in Kerala. As a first step in the direction, the IT Kerala 2006 was hosted in Kochi this month. The fair held at the Infopark Campus was inaugurated by the Finance Minister of Kerala, Shri Vakkom Purushottaman in the absence of Chief Minister Oommen Chandy who has been hospitalised after a fall in Davos. Hyped as the second biggest IT fair in the country, about 102 companies showcased their products and solutions that attracted both the software savvy as well as the general crowd of Kochi. The striking aspect that truly popularised the fair was the Job Mart, which recorded about 25000 registrations from students seeking jobs in the top 18 IT companies of the country, which included HP, TCS, ICS, ACS, US Technology and Dell Intelligence. More than 100 participants took part in the connect biz expo while the digital lifestyle expo had major companies displaying new age technology tools and gadgets. The IT show also featured two sessions on cyber security and laws, and internet connectivity infrastructure in Kerala. The national e-governance summit held simultaneously was attended by over 250 guests from around the country and included the chief secretaries of four states. The IT Fair 2006 was an overall success with more than 1000 students securing jobs in prominent IT companies through the Job Mart. The Job Mart also helped create a strong database of the qualified software candidates and job aspirants, which will constructively make a change in the IT employment scenario in Kerala. The IT fair 2006 is definitely a step forward into making Kerala a significant part of India’s IT panorama.
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