Bahubali Vs Alexander
Bahubali Vs Alexander6 mins 811 6 mins 811
30-11-2020 : Bahubali Vs Alexander in World War 3
The world was at war again. Oblivious to the destruction that the 2 world wars had wrought, all the powerful nations of the world once again marched towards world domination. Over the last century, many superpowers had risen and fallen. But Greece, like a phoenix, had risen from its ashes and taken its place as a leading superpower. It had unified the whole of Europe by will or force and was now heading eastwards on its conquering path. They say that human genes repeat after a few generations and such seemed to be the case with the warrior who led Greece to the World War. He was Alexander, a direct descendant of Alexander the Great, one of the world’s most successful military commanders. Like his forefather, whose kingdom had ranged from Greek to Northwestern India, Alexander wanted to conquer the prosperous nations of East Asia, with India being the jewel in its crown.
India had risen from being a third world country to be one of the most prosperous nations in the world, making it the envy of other countries. It was self-sufficient and believed in providing well for its people. As opposed to other countries, India had not taken sides during the War, preferring to stay neutral and just protect its borders. At the same time, they were well equipped with modern weapons and technology as the safety of the people was paramount for the Indian leaders. The commander in chief of the Indian Army was Bahubali, a man with superhuman intellect. He single-handedly controlled the Army, Navy, and the Airforce and had all of them prepped and ready for any planned or unplanned attacks.
Alexander did not believe in stealth attacks. He was so drunk on his power and his mastery over modern weapons, that he threw a direct challenge at Bahubali. He would be attacking the borders soon and when India caved in, he would march in and rule over the prosperous country. Bahubali just smiled. Alexander was underestimating India’s military prowess and it would be his pleasure to prove him wrong. The stage was set, the battle cry had been sounded and Alexander’s military might was waiting at the borders of India.
As his first salvo, Alexander’s supersonic jet plane dropped a swarm of drones which took off towards the Indian camp like bees. They were loaded with video cameras and ammunition. They were programmed to detect movement on the ground and immediately destroy it. Alexander and his soldiers watched from afar, but they saw no movement on the ground where the Indian soldiers were supposed to be. Suddenly a dark cloud seemed to envelop the drones. Bahubali had let loose a large flock of trained kites (a type of large bird). The kites flew over the drones, grabbed them with their large claws, and threw them to the ground. The drones broke into pieces and were rendered useless. Alexander’s first attack had failed.
His second plan was at this moment, deep in the Arabian sea. It was a submarine slowly making its way underwater towards the Indian Naval force. Alexander had planned this so that the attack would happen when Bahubali was distracted at the border. But Bahubali had already anticipated this. He had a stealth submarine of the Indian Naval force ready for deployment. A stealth submarine was one that could not be detected by the enemy’s radar. When Alexander's submarine was within range, the Indian submarine shot a missile at it, destroying it completely underwater.
Alexander was furious. He had ordered fighter planes to head into battle, but they were chased away by the hypersonic aircraft of the Indian Air Force. He ordered for bombs to be dropped, but jammers had been installed by the Indian Army which interfered with the enemy communication systems making the planes lose track of their destination. He was getting desperate and Bahubali seemed to have an answer for all his attacks. He finally decided to bring out his indestructible weapon. A large mechanical automaton that looked like a robot. Alexander would sit where the face was and could control the 50-foot high robot. The robot was made of a material that could not be destroyed by any of India’s current weapons. It also had a mechanism which could push away any person who tried to climb it. Alexander climbed into it and the huge monstrous robot made its way to the battlefield. In his arrogance, he had asked his army to wait behind as he single-handedly wanted to destroy Bahubali with his robot. As the robot took large steps towards the Indian camp, Alexander waited for Indian planes or military tanks to come towards him, but he could see no one. He then saw some movement on the ground. From his great height, it looked like they were ants jumping at very high speeds. In reality, they were monkeys trained by Bahubali.
Bahubali knew about the robot which Alexander had designed. He also knew that it was made of indestructible material, so attacking with planes and bombs was useless. Army men could not climb the robot as it had movable parts which would push the soldiers away. But Bahubali knew one weakness in the robot. To make movement possible, flexible material had been provided at the joints of the robot. It would be possible to explode this, if a bomb was placed directly on it. Now the monkeys quickly climbed the huge robot and fixed the bombs on different joints of the robot, as they had been trained to do. When a part of the robot pushed away the monkeys, they were agile enough to jump to another place and get back again. Alexander could only watch helplessly from above. Soon, the monkeys had finished their job and run back to the Indian camp. Bahubali waited till the last monkey was back and then he pressed the remote control button to detonate the bombs. The bombs exploded one after the other, breaking the indestructible robot’s joints and it collapsed to the ground, kicking up huge clouds of dust.
Alexander jumped out of the robot holding his sword and screamed in anger looking at the destruction. He turned around to find Bahubali standing in front of him, dressed in battle armour and holding his long sword. “Let’s leave the modern weapons aside and have a skill-based fight,” said Bahubali as he challenged Alexander to a sword fight. Enraged, Alexander lifted his sword and ran towards Bahubali. There was a loud clang as the two swords clashed and the well-matched opponents began to fight. Alexander was on the offensive as he landed blow upon blow on Bahubali, but Bahubali was an expert at ducking and defending. Alexander’s energy had started to flag after the continuous fight and then Bahubali went on the offensive. He mounted blows on Alexander, which Alexander found very difficult to counter. At the end, with a mighty blow Bahubali managed to knock the sword away from Alexander’s hands, and placed his sword at Alexander’s neck. Alexander had no choice but to accept defeat. Bahubali signalled his men, who immediately arrested him. Seeing their leader being defeated, the Greek soldiers fearing capture, retreated from the border.
With the defeat of Alexander, World War 3 lost its steam with most countries declaring a truce. Bahubali was hailed as a Hero, the one, who with his war acumen and intellect had defeated the all-powerful Alexander and brought peace to the warring nations of the world.