Synonyms for nankar or Related words with nankar
Examples of "nankar"
As of 2011 India census,
had a population of 1339 in 277 households. Males constitute 52.5% of the population and females 47.4%.
has an average literacy rate of 32.3%, lower than the national average of 74%: male literacy is 68.1%, and female literacy is 31.8%. In
, 23.9% of the population is under 6 years of age.
is a village in the Jale CD Block of Darbhanga district, in Bihar, India.
is a village in West Champaran district in the Indian state of Bihar.
Today, an important priority of the village Maluti is maintaining its 72 ancient temples. It is alleged that the king of
state originally constructed 108 temples, but later generations could not maintain such a huge number of monuments, and most were left uncared for. With the passing of time, as many as 36 monuments deteriorated and finally crumbled completely.
Hena Das (February 12, 1924July 20, 2009) was a Bangladeshi women's right activist and leftist. She was involved in
Movement in 1948 and Bangladesh Liberation War in 1971. In 2001 she was awarded Begum Rokeya Padak by the Government of Bangladesh for empowering women and raising women's issues.
is a village situated in the Damkhauda Mandal of Bareilly District in Uttar Pradesh, India. It is located 2.273 kilometres from the mandal headquarters Damkhoda, and is 36.38 km far from the district headquarters in Bareilly. The village is predominantly Muslim, and most of the population belongs to the Rayeen community.
Babu started his acting career in 1978 when he joined the theatre group "Baishakhi Natya Ghosthi" in Faridpur. That same year, Babu acted for first time in a national drama festival. Meanwhile, he joined the Agrani Bank and, in 1983, transferred his banking job to Dhaka, the capital of Bangladesh, where he also joined Mamunur Rashid's Aranyak Natyadal theatre group. Some of his performances in this theatre group include "
Pala", "Pathar" and "Moyur Shinghashan".
Maluti village came into limelight in fifteenth century as the capital of
raj (tax-free kingdom). The kingdom was awarded to one Basanta Roy of village Katigram by Sultan Alauddin Hussan Shah of Gaura (1495–1525). Son of a poor Brahmin Basanta managed to catch the pet hawk of the sultan and gave it back to the sultan. In lieu of the hawk (Baj), Basanta was given the kingdom. Hence, the king was called Raja Baj Basanta. The capital of Baj Basanta dynasty was in Damra. Later it was shifted to Maluti. The royal family was very pious.
He started his theatre career with the theatre group "Aranyak" in 1977. His first acted theatre play was "Ora Kodom Ali". He then acted in "Ora Ache Bolei", "Iblish", "
Pala", "Ginipig", "Somotot", "Coriolenus" of "Aranyak" theatre group. His other notable theatre play were "Payer Aoaj Shona Jay", "Lok Soman Lok" of "ITI", "Talpatar Sepai" of "Dhaka Podatik" theatre group, "Shokuntola" of "Dhaka Theatre", "Songsoder Maa" of "Padatik Natyadal", "Agunmukha" and "Kirtonkhola". His last acted theatre play was "Joyjoyonti". He became irregular in theatre after 1998 and concentrate of television. He started his television career acting in small role in 1980s. His directorial debut on television was "Ja Hariye Jay" and on theatre was "Pathor".
History of these temples is directly linked to the gift of the kingdom of Maluti, then known as "
raj" (meaning: tax-free kingdom"), that was granted to a Brahmin named Basanta by the Muslim ruler Alauddin Husain Shah of Gaura (1495–1525) for having saved his hawk and returning it to him. Consequently, Basanta was given the suffix Raja and called Raj Basanta. As Basanta was a religious person, he preferred building temples instead of palaces. Subsequently, his family divided into four clans and they continued to build the temples in Maluti, their capital, in clusters, inspired by goddess Mowlakshi, their family deity. The name Maluti is said to be derived from Mallahati, the Malla Kings of Bankura. The Indian Trust for Rural Heritage and Development (ITRHD), has dated the building of these temples between the 17th and 19th centuries. The Maluti temples were not known to the outside world until A.K.Sinha, Director of Archaeology, Government of Bihar, publicized them, for the first time in 1979.
Sherpur region was a part of the kingdom of the Kamarupa in the ancient time. During the reign of the Mughal Emperor Akbar this area was called "Dashkahania Baju". During the first part of the seventeenth century the Gazis of Bhawal occupied Dashkahania area from the descendants of Isa Khan. Doshkahania Pargana was named Sherpur after Sher Ali Gazi, the last jaghirdar of the Gazi dynasty. Fakir-Sannyasi Revolts were held against the East India Company and the local zamindars from the time of warren hastings to lord cornowalis; Tipu Shah, leader of the Fakir Movement, declared sovereignty in the area and established his capital at Gajripa. Peasant conferences were held in 1906, 1914 and 1917 at Kamarer Char of Sherpur under the leadership of Khos Muhammad Chowdhury. The communists revolted against the systems of
, Tonk, Bhawali, Mahajani, Ijaradari during 1838-48 in Sherpur. In 1897 a devastating earth quack changed the course of the Brahmaputra towards the west and forced to merge it with the Jamuna; it also caused serious damages to many old buildings.
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