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Messages - Kudi Nepal Di

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1
Competitions / Re: Best DP of the Week
« on: February 05, 2018, 04:09:45 PM »
Thanks mitroo

2
Competitions / Re: Best DP of the Week
« on: January 29, 2018, 10:31:33 PM »
:d acha koi na pa du gayi

3
Competitions / Re: Best DP of the Week
« on: January 29, 2018, 06:29:39 PM »
Desi kaur nu aa meri vote

Black dp nu vote wah kya baat aa

4
Competitions / Re: Best DP of the Week
« on: January 29, 2018, 01:54:06 PM »
kaimz dp nai louandi kise hor nu de le

:d aukha

5
Introductions / New Friends / Re: PJ Family Introduction
« on: January 29, 2018, 01:53:18 PM »
dun wry asi apne hisaab naal tera name rakh lehna ki bulana tannu  :d


Aho edda naam pyaari rakh deni a :d

6
Introductions / New Friends / Re: PJ Family Introduction
« on: January 29, 2018, 08:55:35 AM »
hiii Punjabi Janta... my name is Karamvir Singh  & tusi meinu Karam bula sakde ho.....

Hi welcome to punjabi janta :desi

7
Lok Virsa Pehchaan / waraich tribe and history
« on: January 27, 2018, 05:44:51 PM »
Waraich (clan)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Population distribution

The Waraich population was 38,070 in Amritsar district during the 1911 British Punjab Census.[ In the Patiala district it was 19,950.

Geographic distribution
Western Punjab

The Waraich are mostly found in western Punjab, Pakistan, in the districts of Gujrat and Gujranwala. They are also significant populations in the southern districts of Punjab like Multan,Duniapur and Sargodha. The Waraich in Sargodha are mostly landlords and they come here from Gujrat and Gujranwala.


Eastern Punjab

In eastern Punjab in India the clan is found in large numbers in the Majha and Malwa regions. Historically they are known as land owners and served in the Indian and Pakistani armies. In Indian Punjab the clan occupies about 315 villages. After 1947 a large number of Waraich moved into Haryana.

Mythical history

According to Sir Lepal Griffin, the tribe migrated to Punjab during the reign of Mohammad of Ghazni and settled in Gujrat, in present day Pakistan.[3].

According to legend, a Jat named Waraich had five sons who moved from Chenab to the two cities Gujrat and Gujranwala. Around the tenth century A.D., their descendants moved down to the Jhelum River in large numbers. Until the thirteenth-century AD they continued to fight with Gujjar tribes. Today the Waraich occupy a very compact area comprising 360 villages in a region called Jatat. During the period of Feroz Shah Tughlaq, a certain Haria leader of these Waraich Jats converted to Islam and founded a village later named Hariawala after him.

During Sher Shah Suri's conquest of Bengal he defeated the brothers, who left the area and traveled westwards. They settled on the banks of the Chenab river. This new home was on the lands previously used by Gujjars for grazing cattle. This settlement led to rivalry between the Waraich Jats and the incumbent Gujjars. Traces of clan presence is alleged to be evident from the name "Gujrat" - though this name is evidence from the medieval period and was named after the very same region now the state of Gujarat in India.

The Waraich clan gradually spread out to places beyond Gujrat , Gujranwala , Sargodha and Faisalabad (Samundari 442GB & 443GB).

Other traditions have these variously labelled Jats or Rajputs or both ruling over Shergarh and Nagaur and other cites until 275 AD.


Religion

Members of the Waraich in western Punjab are Muslim.

In eastern Punjab and Haryana, the clan is Sikh.

* Captain Manbir S Waraich was the world's youngest Supertanker Captain on a VLCC (Very Large Crude Carrier) at the age of 29 years, when he achieved his first command on Supertankers. He belongs to the Waraich clan of Jat Sikhs.

* Chaudhry Shujaat Hussain was the 20th Prime Minister of Pakistan who belong's to the Waraich clan of Jats.

* Chaudhry Pervaiz Elahi was the Chief Minister of Pakistan's most populous province, Punjab, from 2002 to 2007. He belong's to the Waraich clan of Jats.

* Aitzaz Ahsan was a President of the Supreme Court Bar Association of Pakistan, he is also a writer, human rights activist, politician, former Federal Minister for Law and Justice, Interior, Narcotics Control (1988-1990) and Education, belong's to Waraich clan of Jat.

* Tariq Aziz - The former secretary of the National Security Council, belong's to Waraich clan of Jat.

References

1. ^ a b 1911 census of British Punjab - Major General Barstow.
2. ^ a b Professor B. S. Dhillon (1994). History and study of the Jats. Beta Publishers. ISBN 1895603021.
3. ^ Sir Lepal Griffin. "Chiefs of Punjab". p. 409

* Ram Swarup Joon - History of the Jatt
* History of the Jatt Clans - H.S Duleh


Clans of the Jat people

Arain · Abusaria · Achara · Agre · Aheer · Ahlawat · Ajmeria · Andhak · Assoun · Antal · Asiagh · Atri · Attariwalla · Atwal · Aulakh · Aujla · Bachak · Badhan · Bahia · Bains · Bajwa · Bajya · Bal · Bala · Balhara · Balyan · Bamel · Bamraulia · Bana · Bandechha . Bargoti · Barjati · Batar Batth · Bhatti · Beniwal · Bhadia · Bhadiar · Bhadu · Bhandari · Bhalothia · Bhambu · Bhandal · Bhangu · Bharhaich · Bhataiya · Bhind · Bhinder · Bhobia · Bhukar · Bhullar · Bhurjee · Bhushan · Binepal · Birring · Boparai · Borakh Braham · Brar · Budania · Budhwar · Budhrayan · Burdak · Buttar · Chadhar · Chahar · Chaitha · Chatha · Chauhan · Chaundiyan · Cheema · Chhillar · Chhikara · Chilka · Chhina · Chohan/Chauhan · Dabas · Dagur · Dahiya · Dalal · Dantusliya · Dara · Daukia · Deo · Deol · Deshwal · Dhaka · Dhaliwal · Dhankhar · Dhariwal · Dharni · Dhotar · Dhesi · Dhetarwal · Dhaulya · Dhetarwal · Dhillon · Dhindsa · Dhoat · Dhonchak · Dhull · Didel · Doot · Dookya · Dosanjh · Dudi · Duhan · Duhoon · Dullar · Duryka · Farswal · Gondal · Gaina · Gakhal · Gandas · Gandhar · Garcha · Garewal · Garhwal · Ghangas · Ghasal · Ghintala · Ghuman · Gill · Godara · Gora · Goraya · Goyat · Grewal · Gujjral · Gulia · Gwala · Hala · Hans · Hansra · Hanjra · Harika · Heer · Hooda · Hundal · Inania · Jaglan · Jajra · Jakhar · Jammu · Jammun · Jandu · Janmeja · Janjua · Janu · Jatrana · Jatri · Jauhal · Jawanda · Jethoo · Jewlia · Jhaal · Jhajharia · Jhanjhar · Jhutti · Joon · Johal · Jatana · Kundu · Kadian · Kahloon · Kahoot · Kajala · Khaira · Kak · Kakkar · Kakran · Kaler · Kalhan · Kalirai · Kaliramna · Kalwania · Kang · Karwasra · Karvir · Kasaniya · Kaswan · Katewa · Kehal · Khangura · Kharb · Kharra · Khatkar · Khatreel · Khela · Khichar · Khirwar · Khokhar · Khoja · Khoye Maurya · Khunkhun · Kooner · Kulhari · kundu · Kuntal · Lal · Legha · Lidhar · Makhdoom · Maan · Maderna · Madrak · Mahal · Mahil · Nashier · Gehalyan · Mahla · Mahalwar · Maitla · Malhi · Malik (Jat) · Mandiwal · Manes · Mangat · Maukhari · Mavi · Mehmi · Mehria · Mirdha · Mohar · Monga · Moond · Mor · Mundi · Nadal · Nain · Nannar · Nanda · Narwal · Nara · Natt · Nauhwar · Nehra · Nijjar · Nitharwal · Pachar · Padda · Pahal · Panghal · Pangli · Pannu · Pal · Pawera · Phogat · Pilania · Phagura · Phagureh · Prasad · Puni · Punia · Purba · Purewal · Rai · Ranu · Ram · Ramahi · Ramghat · Ramwa · Randhawa · Rangi · Ranwa · Riar · Ruhal · Sadhra · Saharan · Sahota · Sahu · Samra · Sandhu · Sangha · Sanghera · Sangwan · Sandhawalia · Sanghania · Sarkaria · Sarwara · Semi · Sehole · Sehrawat · Sehwag · Sehdev · Sekhon · Sheikhum · Shergill · Sheoran · Shinger · Shokeen · Shoker · Shoora · Sial · Sibia/Sibya/Sivya · Sidhu · Sihag · Sihota · Sikarwar · Silu · Sinsinwar · Singhal · Sohal · Solanki · Sooch · Sran · Suhag · Sulehria · Sunda · Suriara · Susch · Swaich/Siwach · Tandi · Taunk · Tarohly · Takhar · Takshak · Tarar · Teja · Teterwal · Tewatia · Thatarwal · Thathal · Thiara · Thind · Thaadi · Tiwana · Tobra · Toor · Uria · Vanar · Vander · Vaddan · Vijayrania · Virdi · Virk · Warar · Waraich · Waseer

8
Facing murder charges, Udham Singh was presented in a court in London in 1940. On March 13 that year, he had shot dead Michael O’Dwyer, the former lieutenant governor of Punjab on whose watch the Jallianwala massacre had taken place.

Twenty-one years ago on April 13, 1919 soldiers of the British Army in India had opened fire on a crowd of peaceful protesters in a walled public garden in Amritsar and killed over 1,000 of them. The lieutenant governor had called it “correct action”.

Udham Singh, a revolutionary inspired by the Marxist Ghadar movement of Punjabi Sikhs against British rule and by Bhagat Singh, sought to avenge the massacre.

After killing O’Dwyer, he courted arrest. At the court, a copy of the Granth Sahib was presented to him so he could take oath before the trial.

Turning it down, he offered to instead take oath on Waris Shah’s Heer-Ranjha, the fabled love story of Punjab, a copy of which he had already procured from a gurdwara.

Much like Bhagat Singh before him, Udham Singh became a symbol of the Indian nationalist struggle. During the trial, he noted his name to be Ram Mohammad Singh Azad to emphasise how all the major religious communities of India were fighting for the country’s independence.

On one hand, Udham Singh through his Marxist political leanings had an international revolutionary outlook that he wanted to channel into the Independence struggle, which he refused to view through narrow communal or ethnic lens, as had started happening in the late 1930s and early 1940s. On the other hand, he was still rooted in Punjabi cultural ethos.

Shah’s Heer-Ranjha, now widely known because of its frequent references in the Indian film industry, is a Punjabi folk story, deeply ingrained in its culture and also one of the most important symbols of Punjabi identity.

While Udham Singh wore his Indian identity beyond the confines of any ethnic or religious group, by choosing to take his oath on the Heer-Ranjha, he also depicted his proud Punjabi identity. For him there was no conflict between these two identities.

Revolutionary Punjabi identity

All symbols of Punjabi identity are revolutionary in essence: Heer, who revolted against the institution of marriage and chose her true love; Ranjha, who rebelled against the institution of religion when it tried to take him away from his true love.

The Punjabi Sufi poet Shah Hussain blurred the distinction between the devotee and the divine, challenged conventional religion in favour of unrestrained religiosity, expressed through dance and music, an individualistic act of rebellion.

Similarly, the Punjabi poet Bulleh Shah spoke vehemently against religious clergy, Hindu and Muslim alike. The truth lies within you, he insisted.

Every January during the festival of Lohri, Punjabis celebrate Punjabi folk hero Dullah Bhatti, a landlord from Pindi Bhattian who took up arms against the mighty Mughal emperor Akbar to protect the revenue from his land.

Any discussion on Punjabi identity is incomplete without Guru Nanak, who sought to dissolve fixed religious identities. I am neither a Hindu nor a Muslim, he reiterated.

And there is, of course, Guru Gobind Singh who sought to fight for the honour of his people against the Mughal emperor Aurganzeb – the Guru Gobind Singh who could inspire a sparrow to defeat a hawk (as a famous pre-Partition Punjabi verse goes).

This Punjabi identity was deeply rooted in Bhagat Singh. He makes references to this Punjabi culture, to the revolutionary politics of the Sikh gurus in his collection of essays. Udham Singh, also a proud Punjabi, was following in his mentor’s footsteps.

The fragmentation

However, in the colonial era, soon after the Second Anglo-Sikh War (1848-1849), a new Punjabi identity was forged – the loyalist, pro-empire Punjabi. This image was reinforced during the 1857 war when a Punjab-dominated British Army helped defeat rebels in Delhi and other parts of North India.

Many Punjabi ethnicities and communities were honoured as “martial races”, a title that bestowed upon them a higher position in the race hierarchy and implied that they were loyal to the British.

The colonial era, therefore, saw a conflict between these two Punjabs:
One was revolutionary in its essence, the Punjab of Dullah Bhatti and Ahmad Khan Kharral, another landlord who fought against the British during the 1857 war, leading one of the only major rebellions from the province.

The other was the Punjab of chiefs and aristocrats who had been given the titles of Rai Bahadur, Khan Bahadur and Sardar for their loyalty to the crown.

The former Punjab was further fragmented in the early 20th century as education and urbanisation spread throughout the province. Punjabis were no longer Punjabis but Hindus, Muslims and Sikhs fighting for recognition from the British state.

Urdu became the symbol of the Muslims while Hindus fought for the right to use Hindi. Punjabi remained confined to the Sikhs, who eventually emerged as the sole inheritor of this Punjabi heritage.

This conflict between Muslim Urdu and Hindi for Hindus aggravated after the creation of India and Pakistan, as Pakistani Punjab emerged as the symbol of Pakistani nationalism.

Urdu became the language of the Punjabis, keeping up with colonial tradition, while Punjabi symbols such as Bulleh Shah, Shah Hussain, Guru Nanak and Heer-Ranjha slowly started receding to the periphery.

On the other side of the border, as Punjab was further carved up making it a Sikh-dominated province, a new Punjabi identity emerged that was synonymous with the religious identity.

While symbols of Punjabi identity were appropriated, they became relics of the past, out of sync with the contemporary Punjabi identity. It is this latter Punjab that both India and Pakistan would rather deal with.

--Haroon Khalid

9
Fun Time / Re: Classic Moments on PJ :D
« on: January 27, 2018, 05:20:55 PM »
hahahha desi kaur ne meri engreeji pakki karti omg :x


Hun bnd di thug life mitraaa :rap

10
Fun Time / Re: Classic Moments on PJ :D
« on: January 27, 2018, 08:23:59 AM »
Gujjar  :nail

11
Fun Time / Re: your MOOD now
« on: January 26, 2018, 04:03:19 PM »
Thik aa

12
Gup Shup / Re: Ajj da Msg Of The Day kive legga tuhanu???
« on: January 26, 2018, 04:02:50 PM »
Att

13
News Khabran / Re: Breaking News " Gullu Gang"
« on: January 25, 2018, 08:02:09 AM »
Gullu gang :d

14
Fun Time / Re: Good morning (first word ki keha)
« on: January 24, 2018, 06:45:48 PM »
Kyu uthaaa :d

15
Gup Shup / Re: Ajj da Msg Of The Day kive legga tuhanu???
« on: January 24, 2018, 06:45:03 PM »
Its Like Moi Tellin Moi Kinky Patola.....Nahh Moi Can't Change Moi Kinky DUURTY KASCHA...Bytch Ye Better Go Wear A Surgical Mask  :d  :laugh

Moi wah wah

16
Maan-Sanmaan/Respect+ / Re: Punjabi Janta Award Ceremony 2017 result
« on: January 24, 2018, 06:21:25 PM »
Nee Haigi Kehri Wa ? :thinking:  ... Jad Moi Nasha Noi Pita Hunda  Samj E Noi Lagdi Kon Kuri Wa Te Kon Munda  :bar :d

:d hun aa tenu he pta krna pau moi

17
Maan-Sanmaan/Respect+ / Re: .. Leaked Video... PJ Da Jalti Jawani
« on: January 24, 2018, 06:19:02 PM »
HAHAHAHHAHAA moi

18
Maan-Sanmaan/Respect+ / Re: Punjabi Janta Award Ceremony 2017 result
« on: January 23, 2018, 07:35:09 PM »
dheyaan naal dekh tera naam haiga aa list ch

And bahut bahut dhanwaad aa ji from bottom of my heart jo tuci mainu es award de kabil samjheya. Main apni khushi shabdaa ch beyaan nahi kar sakda


:rockon mainu 3 milyeee yupeeee bht bht dhanwad tuhde sb da

19
Fun Time / Re: your MOOD now
« on: January 23, 2018, 06:41:38 PM »
Sir todne da

20
Gup Shup / Re: Ajj da Msg Of The Day kive legga tuhanu???
« on: January 23, 2018, 06:41:06 PM »
Awesome

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