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BRAJBurmese Rohingya Association in Japan (democratic political movement)
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Braj Bihari Kachru (1932-2016) was a linguist born in India who coined the term "World English", the Jubilee Professor of Liberal Arts and Sciences at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (named in 1992).
Kachru, Braj. "The Bilinguals Creativity: Discoursal and Stylistic Strategies in Contact Literature." Discourse across Cultures: Strategies in World Englishes, edited by Larry E.
Braj Kishor Bachchan, assistant manager (Technical), Berger Paint, gave a presentation during the event where he spoke about the growing market in Oman and the solutions Berger Paints has been providing in the field of protective coatings.
He knew Arabic, Persian, Urdu, Sindhi, Punjabi, Braj Bhasha, and Seraiki.
(BIL) BIL is the holding company of the manufacturing businesses of the Braj Binani Group and operates through its subsidiaries.
Eine Reihe von Arbeiten schenken ihm, wie dies in Sieben Erzahlungen auf Braj Bhakha (S.
Closer to home, the image of the sacred grove carries huge significance in Braj, the hallowed landscape of the Krishna myth.
presents a selection of poems drawn from Sursagar, or Sur's Ocean, composed in Braj Bhasha, "that do appear in sixteenth-century manuscripts or can be shown, through a comparison of seventeenth-century manuscripts, to have been in circulation in the sixteenth century" (p.
The temples (1670-1672) were built by the Vallabha sampraday sect, after the image of Shri Nathji was transported from Braj, in the state of Uttar Pradesh, where the sect was originally founded two hundred years earlier.
(5) Vrindaban is located in the Braj region, which extends through western Uttar Pradesh from the northern border with Harayana, south almost to Agra, and then west into Rajasthan.
Braj Raj Sharma, a top civilian official in India's Jammu-Kashmir state, said the 25 truckloads of Indian aid included tents, tarpaulins, sugar, butter and medicine.
Since it's hard to go anywhere without going somewhere, some religious cultures play tricks with the destination, as John Stratton Hawley writes in the Religion & Ethics Newsweekly 2002 viewer's guide: "The routes followed by some travelers as they approach Braj in North India or Shikoku in Japan are circular, not linear." In India, Hawley continues, tradition encourages pilgrims to become "renunciatory wanderers." That is, they completely abandon the identities that bind them to settled households--brand as fiction the social conventions that constitute ordinary human life." This is a variation on the theme that we have not here a lasting city.