Synonyms for ugratara or Related words with ugratara
Examples of "ugratara"
(Odia: ମା ଉଗ୍ରତାରା)is the tutelary deity of Eastern Ganga dynasty Gajapati kings. Her ancient temple lies 65 kilometers from Bhubaneswar. The icon of Mother Tara is Chaturbhuja, holding potent weapons in her hands. She is very popular as
due to her fierce aspect, but benevolent to the adorers. There is a railway station named Bhushandapur in Khordha district.
Janagal is a village development committee in Kabhrepalanchok District in the Bagmati Zone of central Nepal. At the time of the 1991 Nepal census it had a population of 5197 .
Ugro Tara Temple is a temple dedicated to Tara (Devi) located in the western side of Jor Pukhury tanks in the heart of Guwahati city in the Lotaxil (Latasil) locality in Northeast India. The
Temple in Uzan Bazaar in the eastern part of Guwahati, Assam is an important Sakti shrine. Legend has it that the navel of Sati, first consort of Shiva, is related to this temple.
in Assam is generally identified with Tiksna-Kanta, Eka-Jata, etc., of the Buddhist pantheon.
Another Budhha statue is also seen in the village Pragalapur, which is 2 km from Shyamsundarpur. The height of this statue is 3.5 ft. In the left hand side of the statue there are 3 numbers of invisible image and on the right hand side their lies five numbers of image called
According to Tantras, she revealed through the North face, which is one six Faces of Shiva. This face is blue in colour and with three eyes and also revealed the Devis, Dakshinakalika, Mahakali, Guhyakah, Smashanakalika, Bhadrakali, Ekajata,
(fierce Tara), Taritni, Chhinnamasta, Nilasarasvati(Blue Saraswati), Durga, Jayadurga, Navadurga, Vashuli, Dhumavati, Vishalakshi, Parvati, Bagalamukhi, Pratyangira, Matangi, Mahishasuramardini, their rites and Mantras.
At Tarapith, Devi's manifestation as "Tara" ("She Who Saves") or "
" ("Fierce Tara") is ascendant, as the goddess who gives liberation ("kaivalyadayini"). [...] The forms of "sadhana" performed here are more "yogic" and "tantric" than devotional, and they often involve sitting alone at the [cremation] ground, surrounded by ash and bone. There are shamanic elements associated with the Tarapith tradition, including "conquest of the goddess', exorcism, trance, and control of spirits."
Different types/groups of Dhanuk live in Nepal. They are settled all over the country from Eastern Terai to Western hills. Among them, the Dhanuks of hilly region in Far-Western are considered as a Kshetris, who were believed to have originated from Bhatt Brahmin of Doti Rajya,
temple. One brother of Brahman was believed to have been given titled Kshetri by Kalu Shahi the king of Doti Rajya at that time as he protected the king from Muslims who attacked the Doti kingdom. It is also believed that that Brahmin used his tantrik knowledge and bravery to protect his religion and kingdom. These people have a history of about 200 years being called Dhanuk. The people of this group follow the rituals like other Kshetris of that area.
Anekot, Balthali, Walting, Baluwapatti Deupur, Banakhu Chaur, Banepa Municipality, Batase, Bekhsimle, Bhimkhori, Bhumidanda, Bhumlungtar, Birtadeurali, Bolde Phediche, Budhakhani, Chalal Ganeshsthan, Chandeni Mandan, Chaubas, Chyamrangbesi, Chyasing Kharka, Dandagaun, Dewabhumi Baluwa, Devitar, Dhulikhel Municipality, Dhungkharka Bahrabise, Dhuseni Siwalaya, Dolalghat, Gairi Bisauna Deupur, Ghartichhap, Gokule, Gothpani, Indreshwar, Jaisithok Mandan, Janagal, Jyamdi Mandan, Kalati Bhumidanda, Kanpur Kalapani, Kartike Deurali, Katunje Besi, Kabhre Nitya Chandeshwari, Khahare Pangu, Kharelthok, Kharpachok, Kashikhanda Municipality, Khopasi, Kolati Bhumlu, Koshidekha, Kurubas Chapakhori, Kushadevi, Machchhegaun, Madan Kundari, Mahadevsthan Mandan, Mahadevtar, Mahankal Chaur, Mahendra Jyoti, Majhi Pheda, Malpi, Mangaltar, Milche, Nagre Gagarche, Nala, Nasiksthan Sanga, Nayagaun Deupur, Panauti Municipality, Panchkhal Municipality, Phalante Bhumlu, Phalametar, Phoksingtar, Pokhari Chaunri, Pokhari Narayansthan, Ravi Opi, Rayale, Saldhara, Salle Bhumlu, Salmechakala, Sankhu Patichaur, Sanowangthali, Saping, Sharada Batase, Sarmathali, Sarasyunkharka, Sathighar Bhagawati, Shikar Ambote, Simalchaur Shyampati, Simthali, Sipali Chilaune, Subbagaun, Sunthan, Thaukhal, Thulo Parsal, Tukucha Nala,
"Jor" means 'a pair' in Assamese and "Pukhri"/"Pukhuri" stands for 'pond'. Jor Pukhuri is a pair of ponds which adds up to the residential value of the area. The two ponds, which was earlier just one became a pair when the canal connecting the Brahmaputra to the temple of
, a prominent centre of Shakti Puja, in the times of Koch rulers was sealed and converted into a road called the Naujaan Road. Naujaan in Assamese means a canal for boats. The water of the ponds have an under source with the river Brahmaputra. Apart from the legendary significance this set of ponds depicts affinity to water for the earliest settlers of Guwahati in and around the pond surroundings. Moreover, it serves as an excellent nesting grounds for various Herons, Egrets and Cranes in the trees in its boundary. The pond, since a very long time is the home to a gaggle of Whooper Swans (Cygnus cygnus), "Raj Haanh" in Assamese, and their various humanly antics have become figs of various folklore and poetry of Assam.
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