Indus Valley Civilisation

By  |  0 Comments

Indus Valley Civilisation in brief

The Harappan civilization was the first urban civilization of the Indian subcontinent. Archaeological discoveries show that the gradual development of this civilization came from early rural communities. Harappan Mohenjodaro, Chanhudaro, Kalibangan, Lothal, Banwali, Rakhijdi and Dholavira were some of the prominent places of Harappa civilization. Some of the Harappan centers have come to see well-deployed towns. These cities were divided mainly into two parts according to their characteristics. A fort built on a high terrace and the other lower city. Bricks cooked in the furnace were used to make the house. There was a very good drainage system in the cities. Some of the major buildings found in the cities of Harappa– the spacious bathroom of Mohanjodaro, Harappan’s Ganga Kothar and the Lothal’s Dodi Bada. Along with the farming, Harappa‘s people used to do cattle work too. Although there were such skilled craftsmen who used to work in copper and other metals, generally stone tools were used. They used to make pearl-bead, crispy figurines, pottery and various types of mudras. Hardapavas used to trade in both internal and external levels. In the Persian Gulf, Oman and Bahrain had business relations with their Mesothetamia. Merchants used to trade in import and export of various consumer goods. Harappan’s civilization is considered to be an effective action. People used to do various business, like priests, doctors, warriors, cotton and woolen garments, but they were fond of grooming themselves with various types of ornaments. The Harappans used to worship the goddess Mata Devi, Pashupati (Shiva etc), and ksas and animals. In relation to burying dead bodies, many customs and religious practices were prevalent in them. Harappan was educated and his script included cinematography. But his script has not been read yet. Once it was possible to read this script, we would get more information about this Harappan civilization. According to scholars, natural disasters, increasing dryness (aggression) and aggression of Aryans may possibly have diverse reasons for the collapse of this civilization. Archaeological evidence indicates that the fall of this civilization was not sudden but gradually disappeared. Targeted by archaeological sources, the non-Harappan Tamarpower civilizations were identified with diverse regional variables. The use of stone and copper (Chalcolithic) tools was an obvious variation of these civilizations. The classification of their settlements is revealed only by the method of the partition of their sites. Some settlements were of a very large size, with very magnificent buildings, indicating that these were the main centers. In the Tamarpahar civilizations outside Harappan civilization, the Harappan civilization. There were no specificities like urban and even mid-life. These were non-urban civilizations in which they had some personal characteristics, such as the method of making the house, the varieties of pottery, the varieties of tools, and the practice of religious customs etc. These civilizations still lived on the economy like feeding animals and animals, as well as feeding animals.