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Suman Kalyanpur
Suman Kalyanpur (born 28 January 1937) is an Indian singer. She is one of the best-known and most respected playback singers in India. She succeeded in achieving recognition of her own during the years of Lata Mangeshkar's monopoly and sang under the baton of almost all the top composers of the period. Many people believe that she could not reach the stature and position which her talent really warranted, in spite of having all the mandatory characteristics required to make a mark in the field of playback singing like great knowledge of classical music, a melodious voice and a wide range. Her voice was often mistaken to be that of Lata Mangeshkar.[1] Suman Kalyanpur's career started in 1954 and was very popular singer in the 1960s and 1970s. She recorded songs for movies in several languages besides Hindi, Marathi, Assamese, Gujarati, Kannada, Bhojpuri, Rajasthani, Bengali, Oriya and Punjabi.[2] She is considered among the popular singers of her prime time
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Dhaka
Dhaka
Dhaka
(/ˈdɑːkə/ DAH-kə or /ˈdækə/ DAK-ə; Bengali: ঢাকা, pronounced [ɖʱaka]; formerly anglicized as Dacca)[11] is the capital and largest city of Bangladesh. It is one of the world's largest cities, with a population of 18.89 million people in the Greater Dhaka Area.[12][6][13] It is also the 4th most densely populated city in the world. Dhaka
Dhaka
is the chief economic, political and cultural center of Bangladesh. It is one of the major cities of South Asia, the largest city in Eastern South Asia
South Asia
and among the Bay of Bengal countries; and one of the largest cities among OIC countries. As part of the Bengal plain, the city is bounded by the Buriganga River, Turag River, Dhaleshwari River
Dhaleshwari River
and Shitalakshya River
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Kannada
Kannada
Kannada
(/ˈkɑːnədə, ˈkæn-/;[6][7] [ˈkʌnːəɖɑː]) (Kannada: ಕನ್ನಡ) is a Dravidian language
Dravidian language
spoken predominantly by Kannada people
Kannada people
in India, mainly in the state of Karnataka, and by significant linguistic minorities in the states of Andhra Pradesh, Telangana, Tamil Nadu, Maharashtra, Kerala, Goa
Goa
and abroad. The language has roughly 38 million native speakers,[8] who are called Kannadigas
Kannadigas
(Kannadigaru)
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Kalyanji Anandji
Kalyanji–Anandji are an Indian composer duo from Gujarat: Kalyanji Virji Shah (30 June 1928 - 24 August 2000) and his brother Anandji Virji Shah (born 2 March 1933). The duo are known for their work on Hindi
Hindi
film soundtracks, particularly action potboilers in the 1970s. Some of their best-known works are Don, Bairaag, Saraswatichandra, Qurbani, Muqaddar Ka Sikandar, Laawaris (film), Tridev
Tridev
and Safar
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Bengal Presidency
The Bengal
Bengal
Presidency was once the largest subdivision (presidency) of British India, with its seat in Calcutta
Calcutta
(now Kolkata). It was primarily centred in the Bengal
Bengal
region. At its territorial peak in the 19th century, the presidency extended from the present-day Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province of Pakistan
Pakistan
in the west to Burma, Singapore
Singapore
and Penang
Penang
in the east. The Governor of Bengal
Bengal
was concurrently the Viceroy of India
India
for many years. Most of the presidency's territories were eventually incorporated into other British Indian provinces and crown colonies
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Mohammed Rafi
Mohammed Rafi
Mohammed Rafi
(24 December 1924 - 31 July 1980) was an Indian playback singer and one of the most popular and successful singers of the Hindi film industry. Rafi is widely considered to be one of the greatest singers of the Indian subcontinent.[1][2][3] Rafi was notable for his voice and versatility; his songs ranged from fast peppy numbers to patriotic songs, sad numbers to highly romantic songs, qawwalis to ghazals and bhajans to classical songs. He was known for his ability to mould his voice to the persona and style of an actor, lip-syncing the song on screen in the movie.[4] He received six Filmfare Awards and one National Film Award
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Mukesh (singer)
Mukesh Chand Mathur (22 July 1923 – 27 August 1976), better known mononymously as Mukesh, was an Indian playback singer
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Marathi Language
Marathi (English: /məˈrɑːti/;[8] मराठी Marāṭhī; Marathi: [məˈɾaʈʰi] ( listen)) is an Indo-Aryan language spoken predominantly by the Marathi people
Marathi people
of Maharashtra, India. It is the official language and co-official language in the Maharashtra
Maharashtra
and Goa
Goa
states of Western India, respectively, and is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. There were 73 million speakers in 2007; Marathi ranks 19th in the list of most spoken languages in the world. Marathi has the fourth largest number of native speakers in India, after Hindi, Bengali and Telugu, in that order.[9] Marathi has some of the oldest literature of all modern Indian languages, dating from about 900 AD.[10] The major dialects of Marathi are Standard Marathi and the Varhadi dialect.[11] Koli, Malvani Konkani has been heavily influenced by Marathi varieties
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Assamese Language
AncientDavaka KamarupaMedievalAhom Kingdom Chutiya Kingdom Kachari Kingdom Kamata Kingdom Baro-BhuyanColonialColonial Assam Assam
Assam
ProvincePeopleAhoms Assamese Brahmins Muslims Assamese Sikhs[7]Kalitas Kaibartas SutiyasTribes Bodos
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Gujarati Language
Gujarati (/ɡʊdʒəˈrɑːti/;[5] ગુજરાતી gujarātī [ɡudʒəˈɾɑːt̪i]) is an Indo-Aryan language native to the Indian state of Gujarat. It is part of the greater Indo-European language family. Gujarati is descended from Old Gujarati
Old Gujarati
(circa 1100–1500 AD). In India, it is the official language in the state of Gujarat, as well as an official language in the union territories of Daman and Diu
Daman and Diu
and Dadra and Nagar Haveli
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Bhojpuri
40 million(Census of India
India
-2001) 160 million (Times of India- 80 million in Bihar
Bihar
and 70 million in uttar Pradesh and rest in other parts of the world) 180 million (
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Naushad
Naushad Ali
Naushad Ali
(26 December 1919 – 5 May 2006) was an Indian music director for Hindi films.[1] He is widely considered to be one of the greatest and foremost music directors of the Hindi film
Hindi film
industry.[2] He is particularly known for popularising the use of classical music in films.[3] His first film as an independent music director was Prem Nagar in 1940.[4] His first musical success film was Rattan
Rattan
(1944), following it up with 35 silver jubilee hits, 12 golden jubilee and 3 diamond jubilee mega successes
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Rajasthani Language
Rajasthani (Devanagari: राजस्थानी) refers to a group of Indo-Aryan languages
Indo-Aryan languages
spoken primarily in the state of Rajasthan
Rajasthan
and adjacent areas of Haryana, Punjab, Gujarat, and Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
in India
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Bengali Language
অবহট্টOld BengaliDialectssee Bengali dialectsWriting system Eastern Nagari script
Eastern Nagari script
(Bengali alphabet) Bengali BrailleSigned formsBengali signed forms[4]Official statusOfficial language in Bangladesh   India
India
(in West Bengal, Tripura
Tripura
& Southern Assam)Regulated by Bangla Academy Paschimbanga Bangla AkademiLanguage codesISO 639-1 bnISO 639-2 benISO 639-3 benGlottolog beng1280[5]Linguasphere 59-AAF-uBengali speaking region of South AsiaBengali speakers around the worldThis article contains IPA phonetic symbols. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Unicode
Unicode
characters. For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help:IPA.This article contains Bengali text
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Oriya Language
Odia (ଓଡ଼ିଆ  oḍiā (help·info)) (formerly known as Oriya)[5] is a language spoken by 4.2% of India's population.[6] It is a classical Indo-Aryan language that is spoken mostly in eastern India, with around 33 million native speakers globally, as of 2007. It is the predominant language of the Indian state of Odisha
Odisha
(formerly known as Orissa)[7] where native speakers make up 75% of the population,[8] and is also spoken in parts of West Bengal,[9] Jharkhand, Chhattisgarh,[10] and Andhra Pradesh.[11] Odia is one of the many official languages of India; it is the official language of
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Maithili Language
50.0 million (and additional 11 million Bajjika speakers) in India[3] 3.70 million in Nepal[4] (2012)Language familyIndo-EuropeanIndo-IranianIndo-AryanEasternBihariMaithiliDialectsCentral (Sotipura) Thēthi Bajjika [5][6] Madhur Jolaha Kisan ThetiyaWriting system Tirhuta
Tirhuta
(Mithilakshar)
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