Rajasthan GENERAL KNOWLEDGE

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Rajasthan History, Rajasthan Economy, Rajasthan Polity, Geography of Rajasthan, Rajasthan Books and Authors, Rajasthan Awards and Honours, Rajasthan Miscellaneous, Rajasthan General Knowledge Quiz, Rajasthan Current GK, Rajasthan currentgk, Rajasthan General Knowledges, Rajasthan Current Affairs, Rajasthan GENERAL KNOWLEDGE QUIZ, Rajasthan CURRENT AFFAIRS, Rajasthan GENERAL KNOWLEDGE, Rajasthan PERSONALITY, Rajasthan GK, Rajasthan BUSINESS GK, Rajasthan ENVIRONMENT GK, Rajasthan AMAZING FACTS, Rajasthan INDUSTRY NEWS-INDIA, Rajasthan SPORTS GK, Rajasthan COMPETITIVE EXAM QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS, Rajasthan HISTORY, Rajasthan GEOGRAPHY, Rajasthan CONSTITUTION AND 5 YEAR PLAN, Rajasthan RAILWAY RECRUITMENTS, abour rajasthan, Rajasthan, Rajasthan Festivals Fairs, Rajasthan Geography, rajasthan history, Rajasthan Profile, Rajasthan rajasthan, Rajasthan Tourist
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bundi

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District Profile
Bundi is a special destination in its own. An oasis in the desert state , a serene civilization far from the madding crowd & a well known tourist's destination . Attracted Sir Rudyard Kipling, Rabindra Nath Tagore, Virginia Fass , Satyajit Ray and many more. Thousands of tourists both domestic and foreign come here to see and discover this beautiful place. Bundi was named after a Meena Chieftain BUNDA.
Thanko Mhanki Bundi Mein Swagat Chhe
 (Welcome to Our Bundi)

Bundi is Rudyard Kipling's first destination, in Hadoti, that is accessible from Jaipur by road. Set in a narrow encircling gorge, the palaces and fortress of Bundi have a fairy tale like quality about them. Few other places in India have such a picturesque location. Isolated and independent, the entire township appears like a miniature painting,frozen in time for the traveller. At some point, the only movement felt seems to be the movement of the traveller.

The Bundi palace, built of locally quarried stone, presents one of the finest examples of Rajput architecture. Intricately carved brackets, pillars and balconies and sculpted elephants ar used liberally. Of special interest here are the Diwan-I-Am, Hathi Pol and the Naubat Khana. Also located in the palace is the famous Chitra Shala which provides a colourful glimpse of history - the walls and ceiling of this palace are completely covered with paintings of the Bundi school. Hunting and court scenes, festivals, processions, animal and bird life and scenes from Lord Krishna's life are still in very good condition.

Bundi has other palaces and hunting lodges like the Phool Sagar Palace, Sukh Mahal and Shikar Burj. Each palace has its own historical importance Phool Sagar houses a collection of murals: done by the Italian prisoners of war who were held here; Sukh Niwas Palace evokes memories of Rudyard Kipling who not only stayed here but is believe to have found inspiration for his famous work Kim from the scenes that he saw here. Kshar Bagh, though not a palace, is interesting for its locations as well as the carvings on the 66 royal cenotaphs.

Bundi is also known for its baories or step-wells. Unique to Rajasthan and Gujarat, the step-wells served as water reservoirs for the months of summer when there was a scarcity of drinking water.

At one time, there were over fifty such wells in Bundi but most of them have suffered the ravages of time.
One very good example still to be found in the heart of the town is called Raniji-ki-Baori. It has exquisitely carved pillars and ornate archways - even the simple function of drawing water from the well became a special occasion for the womenfolk, they dressed up in their finery to visit these elaborate structures. On the road to Kota is a splendid 17th century monument - the 84 pillared chhatri still in extremely good condition and worth a visit.

The Bundi district of Rajasthan has been an important tourist destination for both the foreign and domestic tourists. The place offers a unique culture with baoris , palaces & forts , lakes and the beautiful natural surroundings. The apparent tourism potential of this place inspired many to organise fairs and festivals to give a boost to the tourism resources. Efforts were made for vital efforts to streamline tourism and make it an important agent for the growth and development of this area. Unfortunately this could not take the shape of a peoples movement and the zeal and enthusiasm faded out slowly and the inputs more or less could not be sustained. At the same time the place needs efforts on our parts if we want to make it and important tourist destination .The rainy season is very special with the Kajli Teej Festival. The weather is generally pleasant except for a patch of the hot summer. During the monsoons in Bundi a local festival called Kajli Teej is uniquely celebrated here. Though Teej is celebrated all through the state but in Bundi it is celebrated on the 3rd day of Bhadra whereas at the other it is celebrated on the third day of Sharavana in other places. The festival starts with the traditional procession of goddess Teej in a decorated palanquin from the Naval Sagar. The procession has decorated elephants , camels bands artistes and cultural groups depicting the place. A local fair is also held on this occasion exhibiting lot of local handicraft items including Katar (dagger), paintings and bangles etc. Both the urban and the rural people join this festive occasion. Besides the Kajli Teej a drive into the countryside all across with the water streams crossing at innumerable places, camels grazing the green pastures and the peacock hanging around makes it a special monsoon drive. The cool temperament of this pollution free destination makes it a wonderful experience. A taste of the local maize (Bhutta) roasted in coal oven and served with salt n lemon gives a special delight in the monsoons. Altough the local Kuttha Baati (food) is quite popular in the region. The Bundi miniature paintings attracts the traveller and from the highway it seems as if the city itself is a miniature painting frozen in time and the only movement visible is that of the traveller.

It has the infrastructure for tourism. In the competitive tourism market most importantly it can offer professional services and facilities. Bundi has been termed as the "Queen of Hadoti".

Bundi is a heaven wanting to be discovered by tourists foreign as well as Indian. The romance and fantasy of this place is seen in the following words of Ms Virginia Fass the high priest of photography.

High on a hillside in Bundi, enclosed within the mass of greenish-brown serpentine stone that is Chhatramahal, is a silent, secret garden, its elegant formal layout still visible through the tangle of wild-roses and weeds that is the most enchanted places in the word.

The ethereal beauty and grandeur of Bundi architecture is vivdly brought out in the places of India.

"The rulers who built these palaces must have had terrific egos, a great sense of style and great sense of humour."

Colonel Todd also estimated the Taragarh Fort at Bundi as one of the most impregnable and unconquerable forts of Rajasthan.
Bundi is one of the few places in India which can lay its claim to an authentic School of painting. "The Bundi School." The splendid paintings in the Chitrashala in the Bundi fort and also in the fort at Dugari are par excellence and can be compared with probably the best anywhere in the world.

In a word Bundi offers virtually everything to a tourist in terms of its exclusive paintings, exotic forts, unparalleled architecture, lakes and step wells (Baoris), outdoor locations, wildlife or the folklore, traditional music and handicrafts.



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Bhilwara

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History 

It is not on the record as how the name of Bhilwara was ascribed to the which now forms the district Bhilwara. Tradition has it that it came to be known as Bhilwara because it was mostly inhabited by Bhils in old days. These Bhils were eventually driven away towards the hilly tracts and interior places of less importance by the ancestors of the peasant settlers. Ironically enough ,now very few Bhils live in this area. Another version recounts that the present Bhilwara city had a mint where coins known as 'BHILADI' were minted and from this denomination was derived the name of the district. Over the years it has emerged out as the TEXTILE CITY of Rajasthan. Now a days ,Bhilwara is better known as the textile city in the country. 

Location

The district Bhilwara is situated between 25°.00' to 27°.50' North Latitude and 74°.03' to 75°.25' East longitude. It is bounded in the north by Ajmer District, in the north-west, west and south west by Udaipur and Rajasamand district. In the south and south south-east by chittorgarh district. In the east and north east by Bundi and Tonk districts. The total length of the district from west to east is 144 km. while the breadth from North to south is 104 km approximately.  

Climate

The District Bhilwara has a hot dry summer and bracing cold winter. The cold season is from December to February and is followed by hot summers from March to the last week of June. The south west Monsoon season which follows, last till about mid September. The period from mid September to about the end of November constitutes the post monsoon season.  

how to Reach

Road Bhilwara is situated on National Highway No. 4. Direct buses are available from Delhi, Jaipur, Ajmer, Udaipur, Chittorgarh, Jodhpur, Kota, Ahmedabad etc. Bus Stand Enquiry No. : - 01482-220111
Rail It is Localted on Jaipur Mumbai Broadguage
Air Nearest Airport are at Dabok,Udaipur which is about 160 km. and Sangner(Jaipur) which is 260 Km. away from Bhilwara.

 





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Bharatpur

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Bharatpur- The 'Eastern Gateway to Rajasthan', was founded by Maharaja Suraj Mal in 1733 AD, it was once an impregnable well fortified city, carved out of the region formerly known as Mewat. The trio of Bharatpur, Deeg and Dholpur has played an important part in the history of Rajasthan. The place was named as Bharatpur after the name of Bharat, the brother of Lord Rama, whose other brother Laxman was worshipped as the family deity of the Bharatpur. The legends say the rulers Laxman's name is engraved on the state arms and the seals. Bharatpur is also known as 'LOHAGARH'. It is bound on the north by 'Gurgaon' district of Haryana, on the east by Mathura and Agra districts of Uttar Pradesh, on the south by Dholpur and Karauli, on the southern west by Jaipur and on the west by Alwar, all in Rajasthan. There is a forest called 'GHANA' means dense forest within a distance of about 5 Km. from District Head Quarter which remains green during the rainy season. Bharatpur Ghana's plan was prepared in 1896 by the State Engineer for driving and confining the wild cattle in the dense forest with 250 species of migratory birds during the monsoon season and 'winter' season, which is famous all over India and world for being a great sanctuary of birds.

Geographical Position

Bharatpur, Eastern gate of Rajasthan, is situated between 26° 22' to 27° 83' North Latitude and 76° 53' to 78° 17' East Longitude. It is situated 100 meters above the sea level. It is 184 km. away from Delhi in South-East. Northern Border of the district touches district Gurgaon of state Haryana, Eastern Border touches district Mathura, Southern Border touches district Agra of state Uttar Pradesh and district Dholpur of Rajasthan. It touches district Dausa in south-west and district Alwar in the North-West.

Road Connectivity

Bharatpur is accessible by road from Agra (55 km. or 34 miles) and Jaipur ( 185 km. or 115miles). It is 1,207 km. (750 miles) from Mumbai on the broad-gauge line of the Western Railway. All important places of Bharatpur are connected by roads.

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barmer

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Baran

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District Baran was carved out of erstwhile Kota District on 10th April 1991. The district got the name from the town Baran which is also the district hqts.
District comes under parliamentry constituency Jhalawar-Baran and divided in four assembly constutuencies namely Anta, Kishanganj, Baran-Atru & Chhabra. The total area of the District is 6992 Sq.Km. out of which only 82.18 Sq.Km. is urban. The total forest area in the district is 2.17 Lacs Hect. The total population of the distirct is around 10,21,653 (as per 2001 population). Main dialect is Hadoti.
The district Hqts. Baran city falls in the ‘C‘ Class category. The District has a tremendous scope for the rapid industrialisation, especially among agro-based industries. There are eight tehsils in the district namely Baran, Anta, Atru, Mangrol, Chhabra, Chhipabarod, Kishanganj & Shahabad. Best climate to visit the district is between September to November. The district is well connected with rail & road network. The Computerised reservation facility is available at Railway station in Baran city. ATM facilties and all Mobile Networks are available in the district.



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Banswara

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History :
 
           The Banswara district forms eastern part of the region known as Vagad or Vagwar. The district was formerly a princely state ruled by the Maharavals. It is said that a Bhil ruler Bansia ruled over it and Banswara was named after his name. Bansia was defeated and killed by Jagmal Singh who became the first Maharaval of the princely state.
 
     
          It is also named so because of the bamboos (Bans) which were found in abundance in the forests. In 1913 some bhils revolted under the headship of a social reformer Govindgiri and Punja which was suppressed in November, 1913. Hundreds of Bhils were shot dead at the Mangarh hillock where they were holding a peaceful meeting. The event is also known as the Mini Jalianwala Bagh massacre. The place has become sacred and is better known as the Mangarh Dham.

          With the merger of the princely states in the Union of India, the Banswara State and Kushalgarh chiefship got merged in the Greater Rajasthan in 1949 and Banswara was carved out as a separate district by merging these principalities.

Geography
 
          District Banswara is situated in the southern - most part of Rajasthan. It has an area of 5037 square kilometre and lies between 23.11° N to 23.56° N latitudes and 73.58° E to 74.49° E. longitudes.
          It is bounded on the north by Dhariawad tehsil of Udaipur district and Pratapgarh district; on the east by Ratlam district of Madhya Pradesh; on the west by Sagwara and Aspur tehsils of Dungarpur district; and on the south by Jhabua district of Madhya Pradesh. It also touches the boundary of Panchmahal district of Gujrat on the south-west.
 
        The region represents a rugged terrain undulated by short ridges west of Banswara. The eastern part of it is occupied by flat-topped hills of the Deccan trap. It has the southern end of the Aravali mountains.
 
          The drainage system belongs to the Mahi river which originates from Amjera hills near Dhar in M.P. Its main tributaries are Anas, Chanp, Erav, Haran and Kagdi. The Mahi Bajaj Sagar dam has been constructed on the Mahi, some 16 k.m. away from Banswara town. Right and Left Main Canals and their distributaries irrigate 60,149 hect. of land. Normal annual rainfall is about 82.59 cms.
 
          Maize, Wheat, Cotton, Gram are main crops. Graphite, Soapstone, Dolomite, Rock Phosphate, Limestone and a variety of marbles are found. Gold mineral is also found around Jagpura. Forest land consists of 20% of the told area but most of the forest land is devoid of trees. Hills have become bald-headed.

Statistical Information
 
Population :
     As per 2001 Population census, the total population in the district is 1420601, where as 1991 census it was 1155600.  So Population growth rate compared to 1991 census, it is 29.84.  And earlier it was 30.34.  The density of population according to 2001 census is 298 per square kilometer.
Tehsil Population & Literacy % (2001 Census):
Sub Division
Tehsil
Population
Literacy %
Total
Male
Female
Total
Male
Female
Banswara
Banswara
371320
189538
181782
52.36
67.32
36.83
Banswara
Garhi
247468
125156
122312
53.79
70.15
37.19
Ghatol
Ghatol
230344
116238
114106
37.67
54.30
20.86
Kushalgarh
Kushalgarh
283534
143311
140223
37.33
52.49
21.75
Kushalgarh
Bagidora
287935
145754
142181
40.87
57.06
24.27
Total
1420601
719997
700604
44.63
60.45
28.43
Urban Population & Literacy % (2001 Census):
Sub Division
Town
Population
Literacy %
Total
Male
Female
Total
Male
Female
Banswara
Banswara N.P.
87308
45432
41876
84.53
91.46
77.11
Banswara
Parthapur
9947
4944
5003
80.82
90.22
71.69
Kushalgarh
Kushalgarh N.P.
10108
5200
4908
85.45
93.18
77.22
Total
107363
55576
51787
84.27
91.51
76.59
             
Block Population (2001 Census):
             
Panchayat Samiti
Population
Total
Male
Female
Anandpuri
111206 56613 54593
Bagidora
176729 89141 87588
Choti Sarwan
70085 35628 34457
Garhi
247468 125156 122312
Ghatol
230344 115822 114522
Kushalgarh
149078 75146 73932
Sajjangarh
134456 68165 66291
Talwara
301235 153845 147390
Total
1420601 719516 701085



Fairs & Festivals
 
     Bhill community is a rivalry and very laborers community, so they could managed to get the entertainment on particular festival occasions only. Bhills are commonly tradition followers and they follow Kharo, Moto and Bhalo Dharms.
Holi :
     Holi is the main festival for the tribals. Tribes wear their traditional dresses carrying swords & sticks and performs the "Gair dance" which is a typical tribal dance of this region.
Divasa (Haryali Amavasya) :
     Divasa is a festival and it is being celebrated on the last day of first fortnight of Shravanmas. On that day special bath will perform to Bullocks and Animals, and prays them as they are God's different posture. Special food items will prepare on that day and enjoys with full of joy.
Aamligyaras :
     It is celebrated on the 11th day of the bright half of Phalgun and unmarried boys and girls observe fast on this day. They go to a pond in the afternoon, wash themselves and bring small branches of tamarind trees. The Bhils attend the fair armed with bows, arrows and swords. This festival is held at Ghodi Ranchod, Bhim Kund, Sangmeshwar, etc.
Baneshwar Fair
     The biggest tribal fair is held at Baneshwar at the confluence of Mahi, Som and Jhakham, which are believed to be holy rivers of the region. A number of tribals from Madhya Pradesh, Gujarat and Rajasthan gather to immerse the mortal remains of the dead. They worship, sing and dance on Magh Purnima, sometime in the month of February, which is considered to be a holy period in this region. It starts in Magh Shukla Gyaras and Magh Krishna Panchami (peak period of this fair is Magh Purnima).
Ghotia Amba Fair
     This is a colorful and traditional fair held every year from Chaitra Thrayodashi to Chaitra Shukla Duje. The Bhils gather to take a holy dip in the tank near the temple with idols of Pandavas. They demonstrate their faith in the holy mango trees and Kaila Pani.
Mangarh
     This is an important fair of the tribals and is held on Margshirsha Purnima. At this fair the tribals o Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh & Gujarat participate and they pay tribute to Guru Govindgiri, founder of the Samp sabha.
Details of Fairs & Festivals :
Name of Fair / Festival Place Date Expected Crowd (Approx.)
Choti Ranchord Motogauv Falgun Shukla Gyaras 20 to 25 Thousands
Kalaji Ka Mela Gopinath Ka Ghada First Sunday of Navratri 5 to 10 Thousands
Dev Jhulani Banswara Bhadrapad Shukla 11 25 Thousands
Ghotia Amba Ghotia Amba (Borigama) Chaitra Amavasya 2 Lac
Andeshwar Andeshwar (Kushalgarh) Kartik Purnima 25 Thousands
Baneshwar Dungarpur - Banswara Maagh Purnima 4 to 5 Lac
Rath Yatra Banswara                Ghatol         Bagidora/Talwara   Badodiya/Kalinjra Nogama/Partapur Arthuna/Aajna/Garhi   Daduka/ Kushalgarh Bhadrapad Shukla 3 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 Bhadrapad Shukla 2 5 to 10 Thousand
Vaneshwar Vaneshwar (Banswara) Kartik Shukla 4 8 Thousands
Maangarh Near Anandpuri Margshirsha Purnima 50 Thousands
Gopeshwar Near Ghatol Kartik Purnima 15 Thousands
Shivratri Madareshwar, Banswara Shivratri 10 Thousands
Mangleshwar, Banswara Shivratri 10 Thousands
Jaran Ka Mahadev Bagidora Shivratri 10 Thousands
Navratri Tripura Sundari (Talwara) Ashtami 10 Thousands
Vittaldev Mela Vittal Dev Poush Purnima 20 Thousands







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