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Book 7: Chapter 26 – Glorious India


  1. The Beas River is a river in the northern part of India. The river rises in the Himalayas in central Himachal Pradesh, India, and flows for some 470 km (290 miles) to the Sutlej River in the Indian state of Punjab. The river was also known as Arjikuja of the Vedas or Vipasa to the ancient Indians and the Hyphasis or Hydapses to the ancient Greeks.

  2. Yavana, in early Indian literature, either a Greek or another foreigner.

  3. Shikharji also known as the Parasnath Hill, located in Giridih district in Jharkhand, India, is a major Jain pilgrimage destination and is the most sacred place for Jains in the world. Parasnath Hill with a height of 1,350 metres (4,430 ft)) make up the highest mountain in the state of Jharkhand.

  4. Qutub Minar also Qutb Minar is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is located in Delhi, India. It was constructed with red sandstone and marble and is the tallest minaret in India, with a height of 72.5 meters (237.8 ft), contains 379 stairs to reach the top and the diameter of base is 14.3 meters whereas the last store is of 2.7 meters.

  5. Makrana is a town in the Nagaur district of Indian state of Rajasthan. Makrana is famous for the white stone as marble mined from the mines around it. It is said that the Taj Mahal was built from Makrana marble. Makrana is a small town, but it has plenty of marble outcrops. Most of the residents in this town work as marble miners.

  6. George V was King of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions and Emperor of India, from 6 May 1910 through the First World War (1914–1918) until his death in 1936.

  7. Maharaja Ranjit Singh Ji was the first Maharaja of the Sikh Empire. In 1799, Ranjit Singh captured Lahore and made it his Capital. After the capture of Lahore, Ranjit Singh rapidly annexed the rest of the Punjab, the land of the five rivers.

  8. The Howrah Bridge is a cantilever bridge that spans the Hooghly River in West Bengal, India. It was commissioned in 1943. The bridge was originally named the New Howrah Bridge, because it links the city of Howrah to its twin city, Kolkata (Calcutta). On 14 June 1965 it was renamed Rabindra Setu, after Rabindranath Tagore a great Bengal poet and the first Indian Nobel laureate. However it is still popularly known as the Howrah Bridge.

  9. Sevagram is Hindi for "A village for service" and the name of a village in the state of Maharashtra, India. This was the place of Mohandas Gandhi's (Gandhiji's) ashram. Previously it was named as Shegaon : it was Mahatma Gandhi who renamed it to Sevagram.

  1. Aligarh is a city in the northern Indian state of Uttar Pradesh. It is located about 90 miles (140 km) south-east of New Delhi. Aligarh has been also historically famed for its lock industry and is called the City of Locks in local vernacular.

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