Once upon a time, in a distant era long past, there ruled a demon king named MASARUL ANJANA. He governed over a vast kingdom known as DILHAR, situated at the furthest reaches of the city of SIN. King Masarul Anjana’s glory and splendor were unmatched, for he possessed not only wealth, power, and dominion but also valor, grandeur, and a multitude of offspring. He had three hundred and sixty wives, yet despite the countless consorts, only one child, a daughter named ZULFULAIFA, survived beyond infancy.

Every year, around a hundred of King Masarul Anjana’s offspring perished suddenly, with no prolonged illnesses or discernible causes. This unusual pattern persisted until only Zulfulaifa remained.

Zulfulaifa was renowned for her extraordinary beauty, surpassing all others. Her arrival in the world had captivated the human and demon realms alike, and her unparalleled loveliness continued to amaze all who beheld her. King Masarul Anjana doted on her day and night, ensuring that not a fly could land upon her, for even a pestilence upon her delicate form was unthinkable.

Whenever Zulfulaifa fell ill, a procession of doctors was summoned, taking every precaution to ensure her recovery. It was a matter of utmost importance that no mistakes be made in treating her, as the consequences for such errors were dire, affecting not only the physician but their entire family.

As Zulfulaifa matured from infancy to eighteen years of age, King Masarul Anjana announced his intention to host a grand celebration to mark her birthday. He convened all the governors from his vast kingdom, a meeting that took place in his magnificent palace, which towered over the city of sin and could be seen from miles away.

In his address to the governors, King Masarul Anjana revealed his plan to host an unprecedented celebration that would last forty days. He sought to gather renowned international singers and bands, both human and demon, to entertain during the festivities. He also called upon legendary heroes from the human and demon worlds, offering a substantial reward to anyone who could make Zulfulaifa laugh.

Despite her extraordinary beauty, Zulfulaifa had never been observed smiling or laughing. Her demeanor was characterized by a profound seriousness, and even the slightest irritation could reduce her to tears. Her daily bouts of weeping were a source of bewilderment to all, and her nickname, “Queen Shagwaba,” had become synonymous with her inconsolable cries.

King Masarul Anjana decreed that if anyone, be it human or demon, succeeded in making Zulfulaifa laugh, they would be granted any wish they desired in the world. However, there was one stringent condition attached to this promise. If anyone caused Zulfulaifa to cry instead of laugh, their freedom would be stripped away, and they would be imprisoned until the day before she smiled or laughed again. The severity of this punishment was such that even if the offender died in captivity, their remains would never be released.

Upon receiving this directive, the governors set out to draft invitation letters and distribute them across the human and demon realms, extending the invitation to all nations within three hours. King Masarul Anjana warned that those who did not respond would face the wrath of his troops, who would spare neither their homes nor their belongings.

Despite the gravity of the king’s proclamation, the governors took their leave with smiles, departing in various directions until they vanished into the clouds. King Masarul Anjana was now under the vigilant protection of his kingdom, as there was no force mighty enough to challenge him. Wherever he ventured, his reputation alone was enough to inspire fear. In the realm of wealth, he had amassed riches beyond measure, aided by divine intervention.

King Masarul Anjana was a unique ruler in that he possessed an easygoing nature. He maintained peace as long as he received respect and obedience to his commands, never harboring pride or engaging in disputes. His benevolence was extended to all, regardless of their status, be they human or demon. Hatred, arrogance, or argumentation were the only things capable of stoking his ire, and no matter how great an individual’s standing, history would remember them in connection with shame or disgrace if they provoked his displeasure.

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