Jessore Bangladesh Museums
The Government of Bangladesh is planning to build a new museum in Jessore, the capital of Bangladesh, as part of the National Museum of Bangladesh. Bangladesh is a country in South Asia, and is the official Bengali language for the country. It is located on the eastern Indian subcontinent, about 3,500 km south - west of India.
It is located in the south on the Bay of Bengal and borders India, Burma and Myanmar. Bangladesh has 57 cross-border rivers, making resolving water issues politically complicated but not impossible.
Another topic that is not much written about is the plight of the Urdu - speaking people who were imprisoned in Bangladesh during the war (see Post 57). Two long posters present the work of Dr. John Allen and his colleagues from the Bangladesh Institute of International Studies, which detail the history of Bangladesh's independence movement and its struggle for independence from India in the 1950s and 1960s. There is also a plaque calling the Bengali movement toward independence Indian-sponsored terrorism, while India accuses Pakistan of fomenting terrorism in Kashmir and dismisses genuine Kashmiri grievances as "sponsored by Pakistan." This twist allows us to disguise the true nature of Pakistan's role in the Indian invasion and occupation of Kashmir, and to blame the army.
A statue of Vishnu standing with Samapadasthankas posture in the Sagardighi District, Murshidabad, Assam, where he stands with her posture. A wooden doll, which probably represents a noble lady from Dhaka, is mentioned, with a cult figure representing a mother and child in Goalpara, Assam. It consists of a series of statues of women, each representing the status of a working woman. Another notable metal painting may have been made, in which a woman is mentioned in the form of the goddess Kali, one of the most famous goddesses of India, and her daughter Kali.
Other museums, both state and private in Bangladesh, have valuable Kanthas in this category, see here. One of the best and largest collections is located in the National Museum of Bangladesh, where archival materials categorize and identify more than 100,000 objects from the collection as well as a large number of artifacts. The museum's publications include a handbook on art history and archaeology, reports on excavations at the museum. The University of Calcutta should be prominently featured, preferably in plates and manuals available for purchase in a variety of languages including English, Hindi, Bengali, Tamil and Chinese.
I am not saying that this is the last study on Kanthas in Bangladesh, but it will remain an excellent resource. I thank Mrs Perveen Ahmad for making this study the best study of traditional Kanthas that has never been done before. She put Bangladesh on the map of the world by joining the National Museum of Bangladesh and the Department of Archaeology and Ethnology at the University of Calcutta in 1978.
Although the 1971 war led to Bangladesh's independence, the countries involved in the conflict have institutionalized different memories of that year's events, and 1971 remains a painful event. The team beat India and Sri Lanka but could not sustain the reputation they had built after their last match against Pakistan.
The museum building, financed by the United Nations, was built to preserve the memory of Khan Jahan Ali. The War Museum is located on Segun Bagicha Street and covers an area of 520 square metres, where it was built to document the various efforts to liberate the people of Bangladesh, culminating in the War of Independence in 1971.
The museum's unique terracotta collection is indeed a testament to fascinating skills and reveals the unique skills of one of Bangladesh's most famous sculptors, Khaleda Zia. The collection also includes some rare and rare Terra Kotta specimens, such as the rarest and most beautiful of all, the Khatun-e-Khilafat, and a number of other rare specimens.
Nakshi Kantha embroidery from all over Bangladesh have a common factor in the format and composition of the embroidery, but the less famous regional forms are not described here. The Bengali language boasts some of the most famous stories in the world, such as Gopal Bhar, Birbal, Molla and Nasiruddin, and Bangladesh also has stories about them. Surrounded by Bengalis from the Northeast and Indian cuisine, Bangladesh's culinary traditions behave as if they have their own unique traits and have a significant impact on the development of their culture.
A landmark in Dhaka is called Doyel Chatwar, which means "Doyer Square," and Benapole is the most widely used border when you walk through the middle of Kalkata next to Dhakala. The art of Kantha embroidery is a universal language embroidered in all languages, which is a testament to Bangladesh's ability to draw on the rich history of the Bengali language, as well as its cultural heritage, and to give it to the world. A common symbol of Bangladesh is that which appears on banknotes such as the national flag of Bangladesh and the national anthem of Bangladesh.