Synonyms for yadava or Related words with yadava

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Examples of "yadava"
Around 1175 CE, Bhillama grabbed power at the Yadava capital Sinnar, and ascended the throne. He later moved the Yadava capital to Devagiri.
Yadava, Y. P., Glover, W. W. (1999). Topics in Nepalese Linguistics. In Yadava, Yogendra P. and Warren W. Glover (eds.) Kamaladi, Kathmandu: Royal Nepal Academy. p. 603.
However, The Yadava chiefs fought the Kurukshetra War, on both sides, and even after the war ended, the enmity among the Yadava leaders continued. After 36 years, since the Kurukshetra War, another war broke among the Yadavas, in their own kingdom. This resulted in the absolute destruction of the Yadava kingdom in Dwaraka, with Balarama and Krishna also departing due to grief. This fight among Yadava is also attributed to a curse from Gandhari, mother of Duryodhana to Krishna.
According to a Yadava inscription, the Yadava king Jaitugi defeated the Malavas (that is, the Paramaras), among other dynasties. The inscription grossly exaggerates the military successes of the Yadava ruler, though it is possible that the Yadava general Sahadeva raided Malwa when Subhatavarman was in Gujarat. There is no evidence that the Yadavas penetrated deep into Malwa, and the conflict was probably a border skirmish.
Other Yadava kingdoms in west-central India include:
and the 2nd largest community here is Yadava (Golla).
Shurasena (also written as Surasena, Shoorsen, Shursen, Shoorsaini, Shoorseni)(, ) was an ancient Yadava ruler of Mathura after whom the Surasena Kingdom or mahajanpada and the Yadava sept of Surasenas or Shoorsainis were named.
Syala () was a Yadava prince who insulted the sage Gargya, and was the cause of his becoming the father of Kalayavana, a great foe of Krishna and the Yadava family.
In the 1270s, Ramachandra, the Yadava king of Deogiri invaded Malwa. The Udari inscription of Ramachandra, issued in 1276 CE, states that the Yadava king was "a lion in destroying the multitude of the rutting elephants of Arjuna".
Jaitugi (r. c. 1191-1210 CE), also known as Jaitrapala, was a ruler of the Seuna (Yadava) dynasty of Deccan region in India. He successfully invaded the Kakatiya kingdom, and forced them to accept the Yadava suzerainty.
S. D. S. Yadava ("Shiv Dayal Singh Yadava", born 3 March 1927, Sadat Nagar, Haryana) is an Indian army officer, retired in 1983 as a Major General, and author of the 2006 work "Followers of Krishna: Yadavas of India".
The fort was built by the Seuna/Yadava (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seuna_(Yadava)_dynasty) king Bhillama V (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bhillama_V) in 1187 AD. The region was then called Devgiri or Deogiri.
Among the Seuna Yadava rulers, Sindhan, Krishnadev, Mahadeva and Ramdev are considered as having been 'able'.
Born to Captain Puran Singh (SB, OBI), Yadava studied at King Georges School in Ajmer before joining the Army in 1947. During his Army career, Yadava served a period in the 3rd Gorkha Rifles. Yadava was also wounded in the Battle of Dhalai while serving as Brigade Commander, where it took two days to evacuate him from the battlefield. Later, in the 1980s while serving as Commander 101 Area in Shillong, Yadava initiated a program to use Liquified Petroleum Gas as a cooking fuel for his command, in order to avoid both the expense and deforestation resulting from the use of firewood for cooking.
In 1295, Alauddin set out on an expedition against the Yadava kingdom of Devagiri, leaving the administration of Kara to Ala-ul Mulk (the uncle of Ziauddin Barani). He reached Devagiri after 8 weeks of march through Bundelkhand, meeting little resistance at the frontier towns of the Yadava kingdom. A substantial portion of the Yadava army was away on an expedition under the in-charge of the crown prince Singhana. As a result, the Yadava king Ramachandra offered a tribute to Alauddin. But before Alauddin could collect the tribute, Singhana reached the capital with his army and attacked Alauddin's forces. Alauddin defeated Singhana, plundered the rich city of Devagiri, and forced the Yadava king to pay a heavy war indemnity. Thus, Alauddin obtained a huge amount of wealth, including precious metals, jewels, silk products, elephants, horses, and slaves.
The term "Yadav" (or sometimes "Yadava") has been interpreted to mean "a descendant of Yadu", who is a mythological king.
Bhalchandra Yadava (born 1 July 1958) is an Indian politician for the Khalilabad (Lok Sabha constituency) in Uttar Pradesh.
The Yaduvanshi Ahir, also spelled Jadubansis, Jadubans, Yadavanshi, Yadavamshi) claim descent from the ancient Yadava tribe of Krishna.
This is the place where the saints (rishis) cursed Yadava clan, which resulted in the clan's destruction.
The Yaduvanshi Ahir, also spelled Jadubansis, Jadubans, Yadavanshi, Yadavamshi) claim descent from the ancient Yadava tribe of Krishna.