Synonyms for kankanadi or Related words with kankanadi
Examples of "kankanadi"
There is a separate flower market and vegetable market at
, popularly known as
or Kankanady (Tulu : ಕಂಕನಾಡಿ) is a locality within municipal limits of Mangalore city corporation.
The Father Muller's Hospital located in
is one of the famous hospitals in coastal Karnataka.
is also the starting point for some of the city buses and shuttle buses near the Karavali Circle.
The temple Shree Brahma Baidarkala Garadi Kshetra or popularly known as "'Garodi"' is a religious place dedicated to Koti and Chennayya at Garodi in
It was formerly called
railway station when the city railway station was simply called Mangalore railway station. Later both were renamed as Mangalore Junction and Mangalore Central respectively to avoid confusion.
Rail connectivity in Mangalore was established in 1907. Mangalore was also the starting point of India's longest rail route. The city has two railway stations, Mangalore Central (at Hampankatta) and Mangalore Junction (at
The starting of Konkan railway made
railway station a busy junction. The
station situated about 5 km from the city is the official railway station for trains, such as Rajdhani and Garib Raths, which does not go the Mangalore city railway station as it is a terminating point. The station, which comes under the Palghat division on the Southern Railway line, lacks proper maintenance. Recently, Kankanady railway station has been renamed as Mangalore Junction and the main station at the Mangalore city as Mangalore Central.
heroes of Tulu Nadu region, Koti and Chennayya (Circa 1556 A.D to 1591 A.D.).The temple is located at
adjacent to the Mangalore-Bangalore highway just 4 km away from the heart of Mangalore. This temple is of much significance to the Tulu community, especially the Billava people as Kotiya Chennayya belonged to Billava community.
Rev. Fr. Cajitan M. Pereira began to be worried and was no more able to carry on the work. Msgr. M. P. Colaco took him and was with him at Cordell Church for 3 months. As his health did not improve, he was taken to Fr. Muller's Hospital
, Mangalore. Here he died a broken man and his remains were laid to rest at the Leper's Chapel in Kankanady. During this time Fr. Cortie S.J. was helping in the parish work.
Rail connectivity in Mangalore was established in 1907. Mangalore was also the starting point of India's longest rail route. The city has two railway stations—Mangalore Central (at Hampankatta) and Mangalore Junction (at
). A metre gauge railway track, built through the Western Ghats, connects Mangalore with Hassan. The broad gauge track connecting Mangalore to Bangalore via Hassan was opened to freight traffic in May 2006 and passenger traffic in December 2007. Mangalore is also connected to Chennai, Trivandrum, Kochi, Kollam(Quilon) through the Southern Railway and to Mumbai, Bhatkal, Karwar and Goa via the Konkan Railway.
no completely peaceful. The migration was the result of religious, political, economic, cultural, social and other causes. "Padvals" were the local Catholic converts of South Canara and did not mix with the Christian immigrants from Goa. "Padval" is evidently the konkanised form of a Jain Bunt surname Padival, and thus historian Severine Silva in his "The Marriage Customs of the Christians in South Canara, India" (1965), speculates that the "Padvals" in the Christian community were Jain converts. Their descendants constitute a minor caste among the Mangalorean Catholics of Dakshina Kannada. According to Mangalorean genealogist Michael Lobo, the major "Padval" clans are the Rodrigues family of Ambepol, Bantwal, Bejai, Nod and Kadri; Tauro family of Bantwal, Kodialbail and
; Lobo family of Bellore, Derebail and Mermajal; and D'Souza family of Bejai, Kadri and Vamanjoor.
Rangarao as an advocate in profession was better known as 'the poor man's lawyer'. 'Education is the source of progress' was his tenet. At a time when the depressed classes had no schools, when they were treated with scorn, Rangarao stepped forward as a crusader for the cause. Albeit facing grave opposition, Kudmul Rangarao continued to combat the orthodox beliefs of the then superstitious Indian society. Rangarao set up schools in
, Bannanje, Moolkhi, Beloor, Udupi, Nejaru, Atthavara, Baabuguddde, Dhaddal forests for the downtrodden. He called them 'Panchama schools'. To persuade the kids to attend schools, he arranged for mid day meals and 2 paise per day to the parents to develop an interest and motivate the families to get their progeny to schools. It is said that he bathed the young kids, sat with them for lunch, slept in their huts to win over their hearts. He freed many servants and slaves from the clutches of demanding and barbarous masters. Despite being threatened myriad times, his grit and gusto could not be dampened.
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