Synonyms for chintapalle or Related words with chintapalle
Examples of "chintapalle"
is an assembly constituency in Andhra Pradesh. The elected members are:
Lambasingi is connected by roads. It is about from Visakhapatnam, from
and from Narsipatnam
Lothugedda junction is a Telugu village in
mandal, Visakhapatnam district, in the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh.
or Chintapalli is name of places in Andhra Pradesh and Telangana:
or Chintapalli is a major tourist and historic town and mandal in Visakhapatnam district in the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh.
As of the 2011 census, The town has a population of 7,888 of which 4,196 are males and 3,692 are females. Average Sex Ratio of the town is 880 against state average of 993. Population of Children with age of 0-6 is 632 which is 8.01% of total population of
. Child Sex Ratio in the town is around 945 compared to Andhra Pradesh state average of 939. Literacy rate of
town is 79.80% higher than state average of 67.02%.
During the Satavahana dynasty, it was referred as "Tambrapuri". "Chatturmukhapuram" is the other name of the village, which means "four points of compass" and was coined by "Raja Vasi Reddy Venkatadri Naidu", a zamindar of
Gam Malludora (1900–1969) was a tribal leader and Indian Parliamentarian. He was born in
mandal of Visakhapatnam district, Andhra Pradesh, India. He was the younger brother of Gam Gantamdora. Their father was Gam Boggudora.
Inspired by the patriotic zeal of revolutionaries in Bengal, Raju raided police stations in and around
, Rampachodavaram, Dammanapalli, Krishna Devi Peta, Rajavommangi, Addateegala, Narsipatnam and Annavaram. With his followers, he stole guns and ammunition and killed several British army officers, including Scott Coward near Dammanapalli. Raju was eventually trapped by the British in the forests of Chintapalli, then tied to a tree and was executed by gunfire in Mampa village. His tomb is in Krishna Devi Peta village.
Pasupuleti Balaraju was elected to the Andhra Pradesh legislative assembly from the
constituency in 1989 and from Paderu constituency in 2009 in Visakhapatnam district of Andhra Pradesh on Indian National Congress party ticket. He became a minister in the cabinets of Y. S. Rajasekhara Reddy and N. Kiran Kumar Reddy holding Tribal Welfare portfolio. He is currently Minister for Tribal Welfare and in the government of Andhra Pradesh.
The territories of the Vizagapatam Hill Tracts Agency lie in the present-day Araku Valley, Golugonda,
, Dumbriguda, Gangaraju Madugula, Gudem Kotha Veedhi, Hukumpeta, Koyyuru, Peda Bayalu and Munchingi Puttu mandals of Visakhapatnam district and Ramabhadrapuram, Gajapathinagaram, Salur, Seethanagaram, Parvathipuram, Kurupam, Badangi, Garugubilli, Mentada, Pachipenta, Makkuva, Balijipeta and Bobbili mandals of Vizianagaram district of Andhra Pradesh and Malkangiri, Koraput, Rayagada and Nabarangapur districts of Orissa.
The district has four revenue divisions, namely Anakapalli, Paderu, Narsipatnam and Visakhapatnam, each headed by a sub collector. These revenue divisions are divided into 43 mandals in the district. These district consists of 3265 villages and 15 towns including, 1 municipal corporation, 2 municipalities and 12 census towns. Visakhapatnam city is the only municipal corporation and the 3 municipalities in the district are Anakapalle, Bheemunipatnam and Narsipatnam. The 12 census towns are Bowluvada, Chodavaram,
, Gudivada, Kantabamsuguda, Mulakuddu, Nakkapalle, Narsipatnam, Peda Boddepalle, Payakaraopeta, Upper Sileru Project Site Camp, Yelamanchili.
After the passing of the 1882 Madras Forest Act, its restrictions on the free movement of tribal peoples in the forest prevented them from engaging in their traditional "Podu" agricultural system, which involved shifting cultivation. Raju led a protest movement in the border areas of the East Godavari and Visakhapatnam districts of Andhra Pradesh. Inspired by the patriotic zeal of revolutionaries in Bengal, Raju raided police stations in and around
, Rampachodavaram, Dammanapalli, Krishna Devi Peta, Rajavommangi, Addateegala, Narsipatnam and Annavaram. Raju and his followers stole guns and ammunition and killed several British army officers, including Scott Coward near Dammanapalli.
Within a short time of its inception, these organisations became the focus of an extensive police and intelligence operations. Operations against "Anushilan Samiti" saw founding of the Special branch of Calcutta Police. The intelligence operations against India House saw the founding of the Indian Political Intelligence Office which later grew to be the Intelligence bureau in independent India. Heading the intelligence and missions against Ghadarite movement and India revolutionaries was the MI5(g) section, and at one point invokved the Pinkerton's detective agency. Notable officers who led the police and intelligence operations against Indian revolutionaries, or were involved in it, at various time included John Arnold Wallinger, Sir Robert Nathan, Sir Harold Stuart, Vernon Kell, Sir Charles Stevenson-Moore and Sir Charles Tegart, as well as W. Somerset Maugham. The threat posed by the activities of the "Samiti" in Bengal during World War I, along with the threat of a Ghadarite uprising in Punjab, saw the passage of Defence of India Act 1915. These measures saw the arrest, internment, transportations and execution of a number of revolutionaries linked to the organisation, and was successful in crushing the East Bengal Branch. In the aftermath of the war, the Rowlatt committee recommended extending the Defence of India Act (as the Rowlatt act) to thwart any possible revival of the "Samiti" in Bengal and the Ghadarite movement in Punjab. In the 1920s, Alluri Sitarama Raju led the ill-fated "Rampa Rebellion" of 1922–24, during which a band of tribal leaders and other sympathizers fought against the "British Raj". He was referred to as "Manyam Veerudu" ("Hero of the Jungles") by the local people. After the passing of the "1882 Madras Forest Act", its restrictions on the free movement of tribal peoples in the forest prevented them from engaging in their traditional "Podu" agricultural system, which involved shifting cultivation. Raju led a protest movement in the border areas of the East Godavari and Visakhapatnam districts of Madras Presidency in present-day Andhra Pradesh. Inspired by the patriotic zeal of revolutionaries in Bengal, Raju raided police stations in and around
, Rampachodavaram, Dammanapalli, Krishna-devi-peta, Rajavommangi, Addateegala, Narsipatnam and Annavaram. Raju and his followers stole guns and ammunition and killed several British army officers, including Scott Coward near Dammanapalli. The British campaign lasted for nearly a year from December 1922. Rama Raju was eventually trapped by the British in the forests of Chintapalli then tied to a tree and shot dead with a rifle in Mampa village.Police officer Mr. N. Gnaneswara Rao responsible for Raju's entrapment was awarded Rao Bahadur.
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