Telugu lajala sex 2014 number com
The effect is also evident in the prose of the early 19th century, as in the Kaifiyats. In the princely Hyderabad State, the Andhra Mahasabha was started in 1921 with the main intention of promoting Telugu language, literature, its books and historical research led by Madapati Hanumantha Rao (the founder of the Andhra Mahasabha), Komarraju Venkata Lakshmana Rao (Founder of Library Movement in Hyderabad State), Suravaram Pratapa Reddy and others. Further, Tummalagudem inscription of Vishnukundinas belongs to 5th Century AD. The period from 575 AD to 1022 AD corresponds to the second phase of Telugu history, after the Andhra Ikshvaku period. This is evidenced by the first inscription that is entirely in Telugu, dated 575 AD, which was found in the Rayalaseema region and is attributed to the Renati Cholas, who broke with the prevailing custom of using Sanskrit and began writing royal proclamations in the local language. 567 of 1925.) On a big white marble pillar set up near the dhvajastambha in the temple of Ramalingesvara, Velpuru, Sattenepalli Taluk, Guntur District. 1030 Records the gift of a perpetual lamp by Kota Gokaraju son of Bhima to the temple of Ramesvara of Velupuru.
A legend gives the town of Lepakshi a significant place in the Ramayanam. Records gift of a perpetual lamp by Chodaraju Maha Devi (and another ? Sri Sri was instrumental in popularising free verse in spoken Telugu (vaaduka bhasha), as opposed to the pure form of written Telugu used by several poets in his time.It was also a period of phonetic changes in the spoken language. 431 of 1915) On a nandi slab set up near the temple of Someshvara at Eluru, Narasaraopeta Taluk, Same District. The third phase is marked by further stylization and sophistication of the literary language. “The Bhattiprolu stone Buddhist casket in proto Telugu belongs to BC 300 (Ref. Epigraphia Indica Vol.ii, page no.232), the Erragudi Asokan Rock Edict in Proto Telugu belongs to 257 BC (DC Sarkar’s Ashokan Studies, Calcutta 1979 pages 7-8), the Ghantasala Brahmin inscription. 27-1947-48, pages 1 to 4 and the pillar inscription of Vijaya Satakarni, Vijayapuri, Nagarjunakonda etc., belongs to First Century AD.