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Mahodayapuram
Maritime contacts Sangam period Tamilakam Cheras Ays Ezhil Malai Confluence of religions Venad
Venad
- Kingdom of Quilon Calicut Kolattunadu Cochin Minor principalities Portuguese period Dutch period Rise of Travancore Mysorean interlude British Period Battle of Quilon Communism in Kerala Unification of KeralaOther topics Geography Economy Architecture Fortsv t ePart of a series onHistory of Tamil NaduMainTamiḻakam Chronology of Tamil history List of Tamil monarchsSangam periodSources Three Crowned Kings Education Legal syst
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Chera (other)
Chera
Chera
were an Indian dynasty that ruled over parts of the present-day states of Kerala and Tamil Nadu. Chera
Chera
may also refer to: Chera
Chera
(moth), a genus of moths of the Noctuidae family Chera, Valencia, a municipality in Spain Chera
Chera
Dwip, a coral reef extension off St
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List Of Tamil Monarchs
This is a list of Tamil-speaking monarchs, who ruled in Tamilakam and Sri Lanka. The ancient Tamil monarchy was largely hereditary and supported by numerous chieftains.[1]Contents1 Tamil royal titles 2 Three Crowned Kings 3 Pandyan Kingdom3.1 Mythical Pandyans 3.2 Early Pandyans (3rd century BCE – 3rd century CE) 3.3 Medieval Pandyans (6th – 10th centuries CE) 3.4 Pandyans under Chola empire (10th – 13th centuries) 3.5 Later Pandyans (13th – 14th centuries) 3.6 Tenkasi Pandyans (15th – 17th centuries)4 Chola Empire (c. 300 BCE – 1279 CE)4.1 Legendary Cholas 4.2 Early Cholas (c. 300 BCE – 848 CE) 4.3 Medieval Cholas (848 CE–1070 AD) 4.4 Later Cholas (1070 – 1279 AD)5 Chera Kingdom5.1 Early Cheras 5.2 Later Cheras 5.3 Cheras of Venadu6 Pallava Kingdom6.1 Early Pallavas 6.2 Middle Pallavas 6.3 Later Pallavas7 Ay Kingdom 8 Jaffna Kingdom (Aryacakravartis) (c
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Marthanda Varma
Marthanda Varma
Marthanda Varma
(born Anizham Thirunal Marthanda Varma; 1705 – 7 July 1758) was ruler of the southern Indian state of Travancore
Travancore
from 1729 until his death in 1758. He is most celebrated for crushing the Dutch expansionist designs at the Battle of Colachel
Battle of Colachel
in 1741. Marthanda Varma, then adopted a European mode of martial discipline and expanded his domain to encompass what became the modern state of Travancore.[2] Marthanda Varma
Marthanda Varma
built a substantial standing army of about 50,000, reduced the power of the Nair
Nair
aristocracy (on which rulers of Kerala had earlier been dependent militarily), and fortified the northern limits of his kingdom at the so-called Travancore
Travancore
Lines
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Mysorean Invasion Of Kerala
British East India Company Zamorin
Zamorin
of Calicut Raja of TravancoreThe Mysorean invasion of Kerala
Kerala
(1766 –1792) was the military invasion of Malabar (northern Kerala), including the territories of the Zamorin
Zamorin
of Calicut, by the Muslim
Muslim
de facto ruler of the Kingdom of Mysore
Mysore
Hyder Ali. After completing the occupation, Kingdom of Cochin, situated south of Malabar, was made a tributary state of Mysore. The major reason for the occupation of Malabar was the desire to have access to the Indian Ocean ports
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English Rule In Kerala
English
English
usually refers to: English
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Battle Of Quilon
The Battle of Quilon
Quilon
(or Battle of Kollam) was fought on the 15 January 1809 at Cantonment Maidan
Cantonment Maidan
in Quilon, an important port city and business hub on the south west coat of India
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Communism In Kerala
Communism
Communism
in Kerala
Kerala
refers to the strong presence of communist ideas in the Indian state of Kerala. In addition to Kerala, the Indian states of West Bengal
West Bengal
and Tripura
Tripura
have had democratically elected multiple Marxist governments, and change takes place in the government by regular multiparty electoral process. Communism
Communism
of Kerala
Kerala
has provided Indian communist stalwarts such as E. M. S. Namboodiripad
E. M. S. Namboodiripad
and A. K
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Geography Of Kerala
Kerala
Kerala
(38,863 km²; 1.18% of India’s landmass) is situated between the Arabian Sea
Arabian Sea
to the west and the Western Ghats
Western Ghats
to the east. Kerala’s coast runs some 580 km in length, while the state itself varies between 35–120 km in width. Geographically, Kerala
Kerala
roughly divides into three climatically distinct regions. These include the eastern highlands (rugged and cool mountainous terrain), the central midlands (rolling hills), and the western lowlands (coastal plains). Located at the extreme southern tip of the Indian subcontinent, Kerala
Kerala
lies near the center of the Indian tectonic plate (the Indian Plate); as such most of the state (notwithstanding isolated regions) is subject to comparatively little seismic or volcanic activity
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Architecture Of Kerala
Kerala
Kerala
architecture is a kind of architectural style that is mostly found in Indian state of Kerala
Kerala
and all the architectural wonders of kerala stands out to be ultimate testmonials for the ancient vishwakarma sthapathis of kerala. Kerala's style of architecture is unique in India, in its striking contrast to Dravidian architecture which is normally practiced in other parts of South India. The architecture of Kerala
Kerala
has been influenced by Dravidian and Indian Vedic architectural science ( Vastu
Vastu
Shastra) over two millennium. The Tantrasamuchaya, Thachu-Shastra, Manushyalaya-Chandrika and Silparatna are important architectural sciences, which have had a strong impact in Kerala
Kerala
Architecture style
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Tamiḻakam
Tamilakam
Tamilakam
refers to the geographical region inhabited by the ancient Tamil people. Tamilakam
Tamilakam
covered today's Tamil Nadu, Kerala, Puducherry, Lakshadweep
Lakshadweep
and southern parts of Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
and Karnataka. Traditional accounts and Tholkāppiyam referred these territories as a single cultural area, where Tamil was the natural language [note 1] and culture of all people.[note 2] The ancient Tamil country was divided into kingdoms. The best known among them were the Cheras, Cholas, Pandyans and Pallavas
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Chronology Of Tamil History
The following is a chronological overview of the history of the Tamil people, who trace their ancestry to the Indian state of Tamil Nadu, the Indian Union territory of Puducherry, or the Northern, Eastern Province and Puttalam District[1] of Sri Lanka.[2]Contents1 Pre-historic period 2 Pre-Sangam period 3 Sangam age 4 Post-Sangam period 5 Pallava
Pallava
and Pandya 6 Chola
Chola
period 7 Chola
Chola
to Pandya
Pandya
transition 8 Pandiya revival and Muslim rule 9 Vijayanagar and Nayak period 10 East India
India
Company 11 British rule 12 Post independence period 13 See also 14 References 15 External linksPre-historic period[edit]Period Eventsc. 150,000-100,000 BCE Evidence for presence of Hominins with Acheulean technology in north Tamil Nadu.[3]c. 30,000 BCE Paleolithic
Paleolithic
industries in north Tamil Nadu[4]c
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Sources Of Ancient Tamil History
There are literary, archaeological, epigraphic and numismatic sources of ancient Tamil history. The foremost among these sources is the Sangam literature, generally dated to the last centuries BCE to early centuries CE. The poems in Sangam literature contain vivid descriptions of the different aspects of life and society in Tamilakam during this age; scholars agree that, for the most part, these are reliable accounts. Greek and Roman literature, around the dawn of the Christian era, give details of the maritime trade between Tamilakam and the Roman empire, including the names and locations of many ports on both coasts of the Tamil country. Archaeological excavations of several sites in Tamil Nadu and Kerala have yielded remnants from the Sangam era, such as different kinds of pottery, pottery with inscriptions, imported ceramic ware, industrial objects, brick structures and spinning whorls
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Cheras (other)
Cheras usually refers to the Chera dynasty, an ancient Indian dynasty that ruled over parts of the present-day states of Kerala and Tamil Nadu. Cheras may also refer to:Cheras, Kuala Lumpur, a suburb of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Cheras (federal constituency), represented in the Dewan Rakyat Poliklinik Cheras, a female governmental hospital in Kuala Lumpur Cheras, Selangor, a suburb that stretches from Kuala Lumpur to Kajang in Selangor, Malaysia Cheras LRT station, an at-grade rapid transit station situated near and named after the Kuala Lumpur township of Cheras, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Cheras Highway, a major highway in Kuala Lumpur, MalaysiaSee also[edit]Chera (other) All pages with a title containing CherasThis disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Cheras. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Three Crowned Kings
The Three Crowned rulers, or the Three Glorified by Heaven,[1] or World of the Three,[2] primarily known as Moovendhar, refers to the triumvirate of Chola, Chera and Pandya
Pandya
who dominated the politics of the ancient Tamil country, Tamilakam, from their three countries or Nadu of Chola
Chola
Nadu,
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Education In Ancient Tamil Country
Maritime contacts Sangam period Tamilakam Cheras Ays Ezhil Malai Confluence of religions Venad
Venad
- Kingdom of Quilon Calicut Kolattunadu Cochin Minor principalities Portuguese period Dutch period Rise of Travancore Mysorean interlude British Period Battle of Quilon Communism in Kerala Unification of KeralaOther topics Geography Economy Architecture Fortsv t eEducation was considered important in Ancient Tamizhagam
Tamizhagam
as they considered the mind of the uneducated to be an "abode of darkness". The period of acquiring knowledge was during youth.[1] The rulers and aristocrats of ancient Tamilakam
Tamilakam
were always conscious of their duties to their country. They considered development of education as an important duty
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