Lahro ke Beech
A young idealist attorney faces a trial between her beliefs and harsh reality. Forgiveness and nonviolence, once virtues, now haunt her. To liberate herself, she must resolve this eternal dilemma.
This work presents a systematic process of deciphering the Indus script.
Detailed comparisons between Sumerian and Indus languages (specially Marthi, Malvi, Nimadi, Rajasthani, and Gujarati) and Karen clearly prove that ages back, Indo -Tibetan family languages prevailed from Sumer in present-day Iraq to the Narmada River area in India.
After comparing the vocabulary, I drew a chart of roots and words.
Indus script has many pictographs. I applied phonetic values to the Indus scripts.
Unicorn was a composite animal. It came with IVC and gone with IVC. We never found it’strace after IVC. It was a symbol of belonging of a guild, officeship, unity and noblity during IVC.
Seal M-304 is famously known as the ‘Pashupati seal.’ In the Vedas, several gods are associated with ‘pash,’ a symbol of law and order, and the divine maintained it. Law and order are also associated with punishments. The ‘Pashupati’ seal interpretation is an interesting one. It is the god’ pushan,’ considered one of the Aditya or the sun.
Dholavira was chosen as a city due to its precious location for two main reasons: it was considered the “house of the sun,” and it was abundant in salt, a valuable commodity. The southern part of the region was called ‘muksu – the silver chin of the sun,’ and the northern part was known as ‘mutu – the golden chin of the sun.’ The word “Moksh” referred to heaven, depending on the direction one was facing.
This paper presents insights on the distribution of seals in Mohenjo-Daro, indicating a significant finding – the unicorn seal. The presence of this seal suggests it served as a legal bond, symbolizing affiliation between the elites and the state. The elites likely held authority granted by the state to manage economic and other important affairs.
This paper presents a detailed comparison of Sumerian, Malvi, Karen, and IVC area languages, leading to the discovery of striking similarities between Sumerian and Karen. Both are monosyllabic, have couplets, reduplications, numerical classifiers, and numbers. Many words are still used in craft, harvest, and business realms, preserving their heritage in Malva and Nimar regions of India. The study suggests that the Indus Script belongs to a primary Prakrit language.