Synonyms for polali or Related words with polali

kotturu              durgadevi              devasthana              mookambika              rajarajeshwari              nagnath              chottanikkara              parameswari              devala              kaliamman              pazhoor              pillaiyar              sthan              arulmigu              pazhaya              ravalnath              kshethram              morgaon              venkataramana              bantwal              kshetram              melukote              naduvil              devalayam              bhagawati              mahadevar              sametha              shringeri              thottam              vinayakar              ramalayam              ulsavam              kaavu              perur              mariyamman              vairavar              mangaladevi              siddheshwar              kushtagi              moodabidri              khodiyar              rangam              kshethra              narsipur              dharmasala              ramanujar              thiruvambadi              kalahasti              jageshwar              mantralayam             

Examples of "polali"
Being a pilgrimage Centre, Polali attracts travelers and tourists with its natural scenic beauty and serenity. Polali Chendu is a unique festival in this temple, which will be performed during annual festival of the temple on April .
The nearby places are Gurupura, Mangalore, Polali, Addoor, Bajpe, Bantwal Suaralpady and Moodabidri, Ganjimutt.Kinnikambla,malali,narla
Polali is a village in Bantwal taluk, in the Dakshina Kannada (South Canara) district of Karnataka state in India. Polali is famous for the Rajarajeshwari Temple. Raja Rajeshwari is an icon of Shakti.Polali Shri Raja Rajeshwari temple is famous for its month-long annual jaatra held in the month of March and April. The temple is thronged by devotees during this time. A fair is also held in the premises of the temple.
Puliapura is its Sanskrit version. In Kannada this is called Polali. It is believed that King Suratha got the temple constructed, installed the image and placed his own crown on the head of the image. This is an ancient temple. This temple has been alluded to in the Ashokan inscriptions and in the reports of the foreign travelers who visited India. Queen Chennammaji of Keladi visited Polali and got a grand chariot constructed for the temple.
Polali Rajarajeshwari Temple is a temple located in Polali, Dakshina Kannada district in Karnataka. The primary deity of the temple is "Shri Rajarajeshwari". The temple was constructed in the 8th century AD by King Suratha and has been developed by many dynasties which ruled over the region. The idol of "Shri Rajarajeshwari" is completely moulded from clay with special medicinal properties. The temple portrays Hindu architecture with roofs adorned with wooden carvings of gods and copper plates. Daily and special poojas are conducted in the temple under the auspices of the head priest "K. Rama Bhat". Annual festivals are held in the temple with much fanfare. Polali Chendu festival is an important festive event where football is played to represent the fight of good over evil. The Chendu festival is followed by the annual festival in March, which lasts for a month and is attended by people from all over the world.
Polali Jayarama Bhat (born 14 November 1951) is the Managing Director (MD) and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of Karnataka Bank, a major Indian commercial bank in the private sector.
Shri Rajarajeshwari temple is located at Polali in Kariyangala Village of Bantwal Taluk in Dakshina Kannada District of Karnataka State. Shri Kshetra Polali is in the heart of this village surrounded by high hillocks and wide paddy fields. River Phalguni flows from east on the northern side a furlong way from the temple. It turns left towards south at the back of the temple in the Western side. This place was being called as Pural and the deity in the temple was known as Porala Devi in several old records and ancient epigraphs available.
The temple is located in Polali on the banks of the river Phalguni in Kariyangala village of Bantwal taluk, Dakshina Kannada, Karnataka. The temple is surrounded by lush paddy fields. The Phalguni river flows on the northern side of the temple. The nearest city from the temple is Mangalore at 19 km away.< near to kaikamba 4 to 5 km across >;
In modern Mangalore District, Polali Rajarajeshwari Temple is one of the oldest temple that has the earliest inscription of the Alupa dynasty, written in 8th-century Kannada. The temple is dedicated to Sri Rajarashewari, and Alupa kings enriched this temple during throughout their rule.
Some of the popular Tala maddale artists are Sheni Gopala Krishna Bhat, Kerekai Krishna Bhat, Kerekai Umakant Bhat, Polali Shankaranarayana Shastri, Shankaranarayana Samaga, Vasudeva Samaga, Prabhakara Joshi, M.V. Hegde, Kumble Sundar Rao, M.L. Samaga, Padekallu Vishnu Bhat, Sadashiva Alva Talapady, Appu Nayak Athrady, Ramana Acharya and Prashanth Belur. Artha vaibhava or the grandeur of dialogues tends to be a highlight of these performances relished by the rasikas (audience).
Bhat born in Mangalore, Dakshina Kannada. He is an alumnus of Polali Vidya Vilas School, Board High School Gurupur and St. Aloysius College, Mangalore. He completed his MSc from Mysore University in 1972 with a first rank. After successfully appearing for the CAIIB examination in the year 1986, he served as a lecturer at Government Junior College, Mulki for a brief period of three months in 1972.
The place where the temple was located was known as "Pural" in ancient times. The word "Pural" means "Flute" in Tulu language. The origin of the word "Pural" is the Mugera language. The word "Pural" or "Purel" also has the meaning of "changing sides", which may also apply in this case as the river takes an abrubt turn near the temple. In Sanskrit, it was referred to as "Paliapura", which later came to be known as "Polali" in Kannada. In several ancient epigraphs and records, the main deity of the temple was referred to as "Porala Devi". its one of the power full god in dakshina Kannada ...
Modern day Tulu literature is written using the Kannada script. "Mandara Ramayana" is the most notable piece of modern Tulu literature. Written by Mandara Keshava Bhatt, it received the Sahitya Academy award for best poetry. "Madipu", "Mogaveera","Saphala" and "Samparka" are popular Tulu periodicals published from Mangalore. Tulu Sahitya Academy established by the state government of Karnataka in 1994 as also the Kerala Tulu academy established by the Indian State Government of Kerala in Manjeshwaram in 2007 are important governmental organisations that promote Tulu literature. Nevertheless, there are numerous organisations spread all over the world with significant Tulu migrated populations that contribute to Tulu literature. Some notable contributors of Tulu literature are Kayyar Kinhanna Rai, Amruta Someshwara, B. A. Viveka Rai, Kedambadi Jattappa Rai, Venkataraja Puninchattaya, Paltadi Ramakrishna Achar, Dr. Sunitha M. Shetty, Dr. Vamana Nandavara, Sri. Balakrishna Shetty Polali.
Legend has it that Goddess Durga Parameshwari slayed the demon Mundaka here as per Skaanda Puraana and place was named as MUNDAKOORU which became MUNDKUR in later days. The idol was initially installed facing West by Bhargava Rishi as per the request of Suratha Raaja after the prathistha of Sri Raajarajeshwari in Pulinapura,now known as POLALI, before 800 AD. Famous Researcher, Dr.P. Gururaja Bhat has done lot of innovative researches about various temples and estimated the age of the Mahishamardini idol of Mundkur as belonging to early 8th century,the oldest temple in the three villages of Inna, Mundkur, Mulladka, Kadandale, Bola, Ulepaady, Yelinje and other nearby villages, with Royal connections of Banga and Chouta Rulers . During the reconstruction of the temple in 2005/06, the original door frames in western portion of the wall of the Sanctum Sanctorium was found which has been preserved in the temple premises. Kere/ Pushkarni is there in the west even today known as Sri Bhargava Theertha)and Ashwatha Vriksha in the north west. During the Jain rule, King Veeravarma, who was considered as a bad ruler, turned the idol towards east to take out buried riches from underneath the idol. Since then, the idol is facing East.
The Polali Chendu festival, also known as the football festival, is a widely popular football game which is conducted for a period of five days during the annual temple festival, seven days before avabritha. The football, which is a leather ball, is made by a cobbler family in Mijar. An oil miller family from Kadapu Karia is given the responsibility of bringing the ball from the cobbler family, wherein they announce the date of the commencement of the game after they place the ball in the freshly cleaned frontyard of Malali Ballal. On the evening of the first day of the family, the cobbler family place the ball and a palm leaf umbrella on the gopuram of the temple. After offering prayers to the deity, the ball is taken to the football field and the game is commenced. Up to five hundred people compete in the games, though any number of people may compete. The objective of the game is to get the ball to the opposition's side. The game historically represents the fight of good over evil and the car festival at the end of the games are said to represent the victory of the good over the evil.