Gaikwad's refuge from caste-based violence throughout this stage of his psychological and moral development takes the form of a holy haven. Similar to the previous three narratives, Gaikwad's gives a different view of Sanskritization that he encounters in the form of sacred space, which contrasts with the formal education received from an institution. His affiliation with the holy order, which he views as a purging force for his caste-polluted body, results from his desire to flee caste persecution. Gaikwad reflects the environment of instability faced by the Uchalya people, where the concern for survival takes precedence through this tactical action. They are always viewed as possible threats to the normative society because of the imposition of colonial identity, which caused their social and economic stratification, and as a result, nobody gives them any jobs. In this article, Laxman Gaikwad's Uchalya: The Branded has been evaluated.
Key words: Laxman Gaikwad, Moral, Psychological.