Thursday, December 6, 2012

Ghazipur Village Life.....More Natural

Ghazipur Village Life.....More Natural

Ghazipur , a district of Eastern U.P. India ,with rich history and colorful culture, is spread along side of the River Ganga,Gomti,and Beso. It is known for its stunning landscapes, customs and traditions. 

Ghazipuri’s love food, especially spicy food, therefore restaurants and dhabas are found in abundance. Like the culture a Ghazipuri wedding is also full of color and pleasure. It is a display of beautiful clothes, expensive embroidery, heavy jewellery, songs, dance, and not to forget the henna filled hands of the girls and bride.

Village is base of human civilization because first settlement of human beings is in village .People build big or small houses there. They Pugh their lands and grow cops. They grow crops not only for themselves. but also for those who live in other villages or towns. They keep cattle that provide meat,milk ,and other food items.We get many things from them.
There is pleasant environment.The surrounding is good for sight Flowing river is good for swimming,drinking,cleaning,irrigation and also for beautiful natural sight .people are innocent and they have simple living standards fresh air and fresh vegetables are available there.Pure corns serve us as food .Therefore,i believe that it is good to live in village.
Living standard of most families are very poor. Our large population are below poverty life. They have no good source of income except cultivation . There are no good doctors . Neither there is other arrangement or treatment of the sick .No good facility is of education the villages indulge in profitless activities and other wasteful habits .They quarrel over petty matters and spend large sum of money in litigation.
Villages consisted of a population comprised of mostly of farmers. Houses, barns sheds, and animal pens clustered around the center of the village, which was surrounded by plowed fields and pastures. Society depended on the village for protection and a majority of people during these centuries called a village home. Most were born, toiled, married, had children and later died within the village, rarely venturing beyond its boundaries.
Common enterprise was the key to a village's survival. Some villages were temporary, and the society would move on if the land proved infertile or weather made life too difficult. Other villages continued to exist for centuries. Every village had a lord, even if he didn't make it his permanent residence, and after the 1100's castles often dominated the village landscape. Neighboring villages would parley to set boundaries that would be set out in village charters.
Here peasants were either classified as free men or as "villeins," those who owed heavy labor service to a lord, were bound to the land, and subject to feudal dues. Village life was busy for both classes, and for women as well as men. Much of this harsh life was lived outdoors, wearing simple dress and subsisting on a meager diet.

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