Bhishma in rgveda news at ancient indian astronomy conference

Bhishma in rgveda news at ancient indian astronomy conference

Bhishma in rgveda news at ancient indian astronomy conference

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Published in: on June 29, 2010 at 10:04 am  Leave a Comment  
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stayed in Delhi at Historic Western Court,

stayed in Delhi at Historic Western Court,

stayed in Delhi at Historic Western Court,

Stayed in Delhi at Historic Western Court,

WHERE MANY INDIAN LEADERS STAYED FOR WELL BEING OF INDIAN PEOPLE.

OUR MORNING JOG ON GRASS OF THIS PLACE MADE US REMEMBER AND MADE US HAPPY,FELT HONOURED THAT WE ARE WALKING ON THE SAME PLACE AND GRASS WHICH WAS PROUD TO HAVE WITNESSED AND BORE THE BURDEN OF THE FOOTPRINTS OUR OUR GREAT LEADERS WHO BROUGHT US INDEPENDENCE TO OUR MOTHERLAND INDIA FROM BRITISH.

OUR MORNING WALK EVERYDAY WAS A LESSON FROM THE PAGES OF INDIAN HISTORY.

Published in: on June 29, 2010 at 9:48 am  Leave a Comment  
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GIVEN BROCHURE WITH THIS COIN TO RAHUL GANDHI

SATAVAHANA COIN FROM KOTILINGALA musham

SATAVAHANA COIN FROM KOTILINGALA musham

,WHICH HE RECEIVED WITH APPRECIATION,

WE ALL IN THE GROUP THANK SHRI RAHUL GANDHI FOR HIS KIND GESTURE.

WE ALL LOVE HIM FOR HIS SIMPLICITY AND HELPFULL NATURE TO ALL THE NEEDY PEOPLE IN INDIA

Satavahana rulers conquered Naga rulers and Gopa ones such as Somaopa etc who reigned around 300BC

Have a look at Satavahana Queen EAR RINGS,OU,Our ancestors toured extensively and established Telangana colonies all over WORLD,

FOR INFO MAIL TO MUSHAM@GMAIL.COM OR CALL ME AT 09441816605

IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN HISTORY MAIL ME OK

GIVEN BROCHURE WITH THIS COIN TO RAHUL GANDHI,WHICH HE RECEIVED WITH APPRECIATION,

WE ALL IN THE GROUP THANK SHRI RAHUL GANDHI FOR HIS KIND GESTURE.

Published in: on June 29, 2010 at 9:42 am  Leave a Comment  
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RAHUL GANDHI WHO BEARS THE BURDEN OF NEEDY

Published in: on June 29, 2010 at 9:37 am  Leave a Comment  
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GANDHI SAID ABOUT DICENTRALIZATION

VISITED RAJGHAT,saw gandhi words on DICENTRALIZATION

VISITED RAJGHAT,saw gandhi words on DICENTRALIZATION

Published in: on June 29, 2010 at 9:30 am  Leave a Comment  
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With Sabita Indra Reddy

Sabit indra reddy Home Minister,Ex-handloom,

Sabit indra reddy Home Minister,Ex-handloom,

SadanaShurulu greatness of PADMASHALI’s

Saadhana Soorulu      Folk Arts

1]Saadhana Soorulu are those who, with a lot of devotion and concentration, learn magic or Indrajala and give performances in the art of magic. They are known to produce miracles and shock their audiences.
They belong to the Padmashali community are dependent on the weavers in this community with whose permission they give performances. The team performing this art form consists of six men. They go around villages throughout the year and give magic performances. They stay for five or six days in a village.

Performances are given in open places where there is scope for a good gathering. They are arranged during daytime only. No make-up is necessary for this performance. A few of these performances are detailed below. Four poles are fixed in the place of the performance. A man is tied to a pole with rope and completely covered with cloth.

When the cover is removed, the man tied to one pole is made to appear at another pole. Another item in the performance is what is known as Agnisthambhana. This is done by fixing a stout needle on the head of a man. A shallow vessel is placed on the other end of’ the needle with a flame under the vessel. Rotis are baked on the vessel after this. Another magic performance is known as Jalasthambhana. In this they show a person drinking water with his mouth and letting the water out through his ears and nose.

Yet another is Vayusthambhana. This is done by making ones body light, controlling breathing and then weighing the body on a light scale. By doing such magical acts, Saadhana Soorulu continue their performance for about three hours. They have Katladi (right for collection) with the Padmashali community. Performance is their main source of livelihood.
Sadahanasuroolu  are depicted at bottom of 500 rial note on Cambodian[next to Vietnam] currency   cut bottom panel to get good view

Great Padmashali,SADANASHURULU

Great Padmashali,SADANASHURULU

Published in: on July 31, 2009 at 8:48 am  Leave a Comment  
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Process of weaving now

WEAVING. The process of weaving consists in interlacing, at right angles, two or more series of flexible materials, of which the longitudinal are called warp and the transverse weft. Weaving, therefore, only embraces one section of the textile industry, for felted, plaited, netted, hosiery and lace fabrics lie outside this definition. Felting consists in bringing masses of loose fibres, such as wool and hair, under the combined influences of heat, moisture and friction, when they become firmly inter – locked in every direction. Plaited fabrics have only one series of threads interlaced, and those at other than right angles. In nets all threads are held in their appointed places by knots, which are tied wherever one thread intersects another. Hosiery fabrics, whether made from one or many threads, are held together by intersecting a series of loops; while lace fabrics are formed by passing one set of threads between and round small groups of a second set of threads, instead of moving them from side to side. Notwithstanding the foregoing limitations, woven fabrics are varied in texture and have an enormous range of application. The demands made by prehistoric man for fabrics designed for clothing and shelter were few and simple, and these were fashioned by interlacing strips of fibrous material and grasses, which in their natural condition were long enough for the purpose in hand. But, as he passed from a state of savagery into a civilized being, his needs developed with his culture, and those needs are still extending. It no longer suffices to minister to individual necessities; luxury, commerce and numerous industries must also be considered.

The invention of spinning gave a great impetus to the introduction of varied effects previously; the use of multicoloured threads provided ornament for simple structures, but the demand for variety extended far beyond the limits of colour, and different materials were employed either separately or conjointly, together with different schemes of interlacing. Eventually the weaver was called upon to furnish articles possessing lustre, softness and delicacy; or those that combine strength and durability with diverse colourings, with a snowy whiteness, or with elaborate ornamentation. In cold countries a demand arose for warm clothing, and in hot ones for cooler materials; while commerce and industry have requisitioned fabrics that vary from normal characteristics to those that exceed an inch in thickness. In order to meet these and other requirements the world has been searched for suitable raw materials. From the animal kingdom, wool, hair, fur, feathers, silk and the pinna fibre have long been procured. From the vegetable kingdom, cotton, flax, hemp, jute, ramie and a host of other less known but almost equally valuable materials are derived. Amongst minerals there are gold, silver, copper, brass, iron, glass and asbestos. In addition, strips of paper, or skin, in the plain, gilt, silvered and painted con – ditions are available as well as artificial fibres. All of the fore – going may be used alone or in combination.

The process of weaving

The process of weaving

Khadi Commision history,banknotes

IN Nagpur session (1920) that the Indian National Congress decided to encourage “Khadi”. The first Khadi Production Centre was established at Katiawad, Gujarat, Mahatma Gandhi used to refer to Khadi as “The delilivery of freedom”.

In fact, Khadi was introduced in 1920 as a political weapon and as the best instrument for giving concrete expression to the Swadeshi Spirit to boycott foreign goods. Khadi rendered an opportunity to every man, woman and child to cultivate self-discipline and self-sacrifice as a part of the non-cooperation movement.

Development of All India Board under the Indian National Congress by Gandhiji.

1923 Given below is a chronology of events that contributed to the development of Khadi in India over time in 1923

1925 Setting up of All India Spinners Association (AISA) / Akhil Bharat Charkha Sangh,

1935 All India Village Industries Association (AIVIA) was formed.

1946 Govt. of Madras sought the advice of Gandhiji and set up a Department for Khadi.

1948 Govt. of India recognized the role of Rural Cottage Industries in the Industrial Policy Resolution, 1948. Constituent Assembly included Cottage Industries in Rural Areas among the directive Principles of the Constitution in Article 43.

These ideas were elaborated in the First five-year Plan, which laid down the Policy framework for setting up of a body for Khadi and Village Industries. Central Govt. also recommended for setting up of a Board.

1953 In accordance with these recommendations, Govt. of India set up All India Khadi & Village Industries Board in January, 1953. (AIKVIB)

1955 It was decided that a statutory body should replace the Board.

1956 Khadi and Village Industries Commission Act 1956 was passed.

1957 Khadi and Village Industries Commission came into being.

The post independence period saw the Government of India and the planning commission assuring the responsibility of fitting Khadi and Village Industries within the framework of five-year plans

Here are photos pf some interesting banknotes issued by the THE VILLAGE AND GRAMAUDYOG commision or other name with a variatin

khadi weaving women ,charka

khadi weaving women ,charka

Let modern children remember handlooms

The ancient art of handweaving, along with hand spinning, remains a popular craft. The majority of commercial fabrics in the West are woven on computer-controlled Jacquard looms. In the past, simpler fabrics were woven on dobby looms, while the Jacquard harness adaptation was reserved for more complex patterns. Some believe the efficiency of the Jacquard loom, with its Jacquard weaving process, makes it more economical for mills to use them to weave all of their fabrics, regardless of the complexity of the design.
Weaving is the textile art in which two distinct sets of yarns or threads, called the warp and the filling or weft (older woof), are interlaced with each other to form a fabric or cloth. The warp threads run lengthways of the piece of cloth, and the weft runs across from side to side.
Warp and weft in plain weaving.
Cloth is woven on a loom, a device for holding the warp threads in place while the filling threads are woven through them. Weft is an old English word meaning “that which is woven”.
The manner in which the warp and filling threads interlace with each other is known as the weave. The three basic weaves are plain weave, satin weave, and twill, and the majority of woven products are created with one of these weaves.Woven cloth can be plain (in one color or a simple pattern), or it can be woven in decorative or artistic designs, including tapestries. Fabric in which the warp and/or weft is tie-dyed before weaving is called ikat.
The ancient art of handweaving, along with hand spinning, remains a popular craft. The majority of commercial fabrics in the West are woven on computer-controlled Jacquard looms. In the past, simpler fabrics were woven on dobby looms, while the Jacquard harness adaptation was reserved for more complex patterns. Some believe the efficiency of the Jacquard loom, with its Jacquard weaving process, makes it more economical for mills to use them to weave all of their fabrics, regardless of the complexity of the design.
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apoorva-LOOM

apoorva-LOOM