NCERT Solutions for Class 7 Social Science History Chapter 9

NCERT Solutions for Class 7 Social Science History Chapter 9 The Making of Regional Cultures (अध्याय 9: क्षेत्रीय संस्कृतिओं का निर्माण) free  to View online or download in PDF form. Download NCERT Solutions App based on updated NCERT Solutions for the academic session 2019 – 20.


NCERT Solutions for Class 7 Social Science History Chapter 9

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The Making of Regional Cultures: Question answers

7 Social Science – History – Chapter 9: Question Answers

NCERT Solutions for Class 7 Social Science History Chapter 9 The Making of Regional Cultures




7 History chapter 9
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Important Questions & Notes on Chapter 9
Chapter 9: The Making of Regional Cultures

Describe the Cheras and the Development of Malayalam
The Chera kingdom of Mahodayapuram was established in the ninth century in the south-western part of the peninsula, part of present-day Kerala. It is likely that Malayalam was spoken in this area. The rulers introduced the Malayalam language and script in their inscriptions.




What is the Jagannatha Cult?
The regional cultures grew around religious traditions. The best example of this process is the cult of Jagannatha (literally, lord of the world, a name for Vishnu) at Puri, Orissa. To date, the local tribal people make the wooden image of the deity, which suggests that the deity was originally a local god, who was later identified with Vishnu.

What do you know about Traditions of Heroism?
In the nineteenth century, the region that constitutes most of present-day Rajasthan, was called
Rajputana by the British. While this may suggest that this was an area that was inhabited only or mainly by Rajputs, this is only partly true. There were (and are) several groups who identify themselves as Rajputs in many areas of northern and central India. And of course, there are several peoples other than Rajputs who live in Rajasthan. However, the Rajputs are often recognised as contributing to the distinctive culture of Rajasthan.


The Story of Kathak

If heroic traditions can be found in different regions in different forms, the same is true of dance., Kathak, now associated with several parts of north India. The term kathak is derived from katha, a word used in Sanskrit and other languages for story. The kathaks were originally a caste of story-tellers in temples of north India, who embellished their performances with gestures and songs. Kathak began evolving into a distinct mode of dance in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries with the spread of the bhakti movement. The legends of Radha-Krishna were enacted in folk plays called rasa lila, which combined folk dance with the basic gestures of the kathak story-tellers.

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