Examples of Ganges Plain in the following topics:
- Different theories explain the Vedic Period, c. 1200 BCE, when Indo-Aryan
people on the Indian subcontinent migrated to the Ganges Plain.
from the north are believed to have migrated to India and settled in the Indus
Valley and Ganges Plain from 1800-1500 BCE.
Civilization is believed to have been centered in the northwestern parts of the
Indian subcontinent and spread around 1200 to the Ganges Plain, a 255-million
hectare area (630 million acres) of flat, fertile land named after the Ganges
River and covering most of what is now northern and eastern India, eastern
parts of Pakistan, and most of Bangladesh.
- From approximately 1000-500 BCE, the development of iron axes and
ploughs enabled the Indo-Aryans to settle the thick forests on the western
- The Ganges Plain is supported by the Indus and Ganges river systems.
1800 BCE, the Indus Valley climate grew cooler and drier, and a tectonic event
may have diverted the Ghaggar Hakra river system toward the Ganges Plain.
- The Harappans may have migrated
toward the Ganges basin in the east, where they established villages
and isolated farms.
- Vahakn Dadrian wrote that 80,000 Armenians in 90 villages across the Muş plain were burned in "stables and haylofts."
- The Republic of Turkey's formal stance is that the deaths of Armenians during the "relocation" or "deportation" cannot aptly be deemed "genocide," a position with a plethora of diverging justifications: that the killings were not deliberate or systematically orchestrated; that the killings were justified because Armenians posed a Russian-sympathizing threat as a cultural group; that the Armenians merely starved to death; or various characterizations of marauding "Armenian gangs."
- The Mauryan Army eliminated regional chieftains,
private armies, and even gangs of bandits, who sought to impose their own
supremacy in small areas.
- The Mauryan
Empire was divided into four provinces, with the imperial capital at
Pataliputra, near the Ganges River in the modern state of Bihar in India.
- Clodius eventually formed armed gangs that
terrorized Rome and began to attack Pompey’s followers, who formed
counter-gangs in response, marking the end of the political alliance between
Pompey and Caeser.
- Beginning in the
summer of 54 BCE, a wave of political corruption and violence swept Rome,
reaching a climax in January 52 BCE, when Clodius was murdered in a gang war.
- By 321 CE, he established a realm stretching along the Ganges River to
Prayag, the modern-day city of Allahabad, in the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh.
- By his death in 380 CE, Samudragupta had incorporated over 20
kingdoms into his realm, and extended the Gupta Empire from the Himalayas to the
Narmada River in central India, and from the Brahmaputra River that cuts through
four modern Asian nations to the Yamuna—
the longest tributary of the Ganges
River in northern India.
- Traditionally, historians have identified a centrist faction called the Plain, but many historians tend to blur the line between the Plain and the Girondins.
- On December 1, 1947, the Arab Higher Committee proclaimed a three-day strike, and Arab gangs began attacking Jewish targets.
- The government claimed it killed 1,273 guerrillas in retaliation; according to the FLN and to The Times, 12,000 Algerians were massacred by the armed forces and police as well as Pieds-Noirs gangs.
- The remainder of the House, 345 deputies, belonged to no definite party and were called the Marsh (Le Marais) or the Plain (La Plaine).