Concept

Dhobi

Résumé
Dhobi known in some places as Dhoba or Rajaka, Madivala is a group of communities in India and the greater Indian subcontinent whose traditional occupations are washing and ironing, Cultivator, agricultural workers. In 2017, Supreme Court of India noted calling people dhobi was offensive. In Maharashtra, the Dhobi are found throughout the state, and are also known as Parit. They claim to have originally belonged to the Rajput community, and in particular the Chauhan clan. The Dhobi have been listed as an Other Backward Class. They speak Marathi among themselves,and Hindi with outsiders. Vannar belongs to the Valangai ("Right-hand caste faction"). Some of The Valangai comprised castes with an agricultural basis while the Idangai consisted of castes involved in manufacturing, Valangai, which was better organised politically "Kayvanaval Allitharum and the tiger flag were hoisted were Identified" In the Tirunelveli region, Thai deities (female deities) are worshiped in large numbers and are worshiped with a pedestal or trident. in states like Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh,Vannars are still the priests of the Mariamman temple The Central Bureau of Statistics of Nepal classifies the Dhobi as a subgroup within the broader social group of Madheshi Dalits. At the time of the 2011 Nepal census, 109,079 people (0.4% of the population of Nepal) were Dhobi. The frequency of Dhobis by province was as follows: Madhesh Province (1.2%) Lumbini Province (0.9%) Bagmati Province (0.0%) Gandaki Province (0.0%) Koshi Province (0.0%) Karnali Province (0.0%) Sudurpashchim Province (0.0%) The frequency of Dhobis was higher than national average (0.4%) in the following districts: Kapilvastu (2.1%) Rautahat (2.0%) Rupandehi (2.0%) Parasi (1.7%) Parsa (1.4%) Sarlahi (1.3%) Bara (1.2%) Banke (1.1%) Mahottari (1.0%) Saptari (0.9%) Siraha (0.9%) Dhanusha (0.8%) List of Dhobis Chintamoni Dhoba, Ruler of Dhalbhum region and established capital at Ambikanagar. Gadge Maharaj, Marathi Hindu saint. Ram Chander, Recipient of Mahavir Chakra during the Indo-Pakistani War of 1947.
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