Alif Laila (Thousand Nights) is based on the stories from The Arabian Nights. The legacy of Arabian Nights told as a daily fantasy series. The 1001 stories in 1001 nights are told in the most exiting, enthralling and romantic way.
But, there are many more stories beyond Aladdin and his magic lamp, Alibaba and 40 thieves, Sinbad and his sailing saga in the wonderful treasure of stories that haven't come to public eye.
The yet to be told stories from the Arabian Nights with great morals, laced with flying carpets, magic lamps and amazing fairies.
In those days Kings used to disguise and go out of their palace in order to see and get to know his subjects. Like that when our Alif Laila king went out, he meets a beggar who beg for money but won’t take the money before being beaten. The king asks him why and asks him to come to his palace and tell the reason.
The Beggar comes and tells that he is born to a rich and lovable family and how he ditches them by gambling all his money. He even steals 4 camel which carried treasure from a wise man who ask his for favor so that he can build a well in a desert.
One day beggar meets a Jin who gives a eye kajal, if he applies in one eye he can see treasures buried underground. The beggar puts the eye kajal in both his eyes and becomes blind. At end he realizes his sin and promises himself that he will be beaten before having his meal.
Then our King journey continues when he sees another young prince beating his horse. The king ask him same thing and here goes our second story starts.
The prince was in love with a princess named Abida but he falls in hands of a beautiful witch who comes in revenge of Abida and her father. The witch marries the prince and kills his mom, dad, sis and tries to kill his bro and put blame in Abida.
Abida proves that they are not guilty and changes the witch to a horse and prince decides to beat the horse for 11 yrs and after that the witch burns and dies off.
Today also the KING has left his palace in search of new story. So, be ready with your magic carpet to experience Journey into Magical World.
The main frame story concerns a Persian king and his new bride. He is shocked to discover that his brother's wife is unfaithful; discovering his own wife's infidelity has been even more flagrant, he has her executed: but in his bitterness and grief decides that all women are the same. The king, Shahryar, begins to marry a succession of virgins only to execute each one the next morning, before she has a chance to dishonour him. Eventually the vizier, whose duty it is to provide them, cannot find any more virgins. Scheherazade, the vizier's daughter, offers herself as the next bride and her father reluctantly agrees. On the night of their marriage, Scheherazade begins to tell the king a tale, but does not end it. The king, curious about how the story ends, is thus forced to postpone her execution in order to hear the conclusion. The next night, as soon as she finishes the tale, she begins (and only begins) a new one, and the king, eager to hear the conclusion, postpones her execution once again. So it goes on for 1,001 nights.
The tales vary widely: they include historical tales, love stories, tragedies, comedies, poems, burlesques and various forms of erotica. Numerous stories depict Jinns, Ghouls, Apes, sorcerers, magicians, and legendary places, which are often intermingled with real people and geography, not always rationally; common protagonists include the historical Abbasid caliph Harun al-Rashid, his Grand Vizier, Jafar al-Barmaki, and his alleged court poet Abu Nuwas, despite the fact that these figures lived some 200 years after the fall of the Sassanid Empire in which the frame tale of Scheherazade is set. Sometimes a character in Scheherazade's tale will begin telling other characters a story of his own, and that story may have another one told within it, resulting in a richly layered narrative texture.