Bengali Word To Jpg

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Bengali Word To Jpg

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While being in Israel (me and my husband lived there for 2 years) we came across an interesting person – a Jewish person, now an Israeli - someone who was born in Calcutta, grew around the Paes family as neighbours (Indian tennis player Leander Paes), went to St. Xaviers College Calcutta, still remembers the Bengali language, had moved to Israel in his early 20s, and also fought in the Six-Day War of 1967.This person’s father was a Baghdadi Jew, and his mother was an Irish Jew.  He’s living in Israel right now, but still fondly remembers Calcutta. The last time he was in Calcutta, he went around the Barabazar area in a rickshaw, living in the Calcuttan non-insular memory.Personal anecdotes do not constitute universality of experience, so let’s just turn to documented evidence.Think “Jew” in Calcutta, and one would immediately think about:A 100 year old Jewish Bakery, that still is famous –Nahoum’s, particularly famous for its cakes in Christmas, with serpentine lines formed out of all walks of people seen outside.[1] “The bakery’s most famous offering is a rich fruitcake. At Christmas queues span three streets to buy it and “our rich fruit cake is internationally known,” says owner Isaac Nahoum. “The cake used to be supplied to government houses. When Archbishop of Canterbury Geoffrey Fisher came to Kolkata, they served him Nahoum’s fruit cake and he said it was the best fruit cake he had ever eaten.”: The foodie traveller ... visits Kolkata’s last Jewish bakeryEzra Street, named after Elias David Joseph Ezra, a real estate businessman. There’s also Synagogue Street.Jewish “church”es [ which the Bengalis would refer to as “Ihudi (Jewish) girja (church)] The upkeep of the synagogue Maghen David, is generationally entrusted to a Muslim family. [2]Jewish cemetery in Narkeldanga Road.[3]Jewish Girls School, which mostly has Muslim students, and other non-Jewish students. A nice, short video on the Jewish Girls school and the Jewish heritage could be found here: Al Jazeera EnglishMuslim girls, some in the burqa and some in the regular uniforms, leave the Jewish Girls School in Calcutta, Image Source: Muslims keep alive Kolkata's Jewish heritageVarious buildings and structures built by the Jewish community, though no longer named so, chief of them being Chowringhee Mansion and Esplanade Mansion. [4]Esplanade Mansion, Image Source: File:Esplanade Mansions (14837452391).jpgIntegration ruled over InsularityWhen we’re talking about insularity of the Jewish demographic with Calcutta, the score is less than zero.I’d attribute the credit for a well-integrated Jewish community - to the community as well as to the spirit of the City of Joy itself - which just unifies people of different and disparate backgrounds, to identify as “Calcuttans”. Probably that’s why, it also motivated the 88 year old Flower Silliman, to return to the city itself, to the city where she was once born, to the city she had left before:Flower Silliman, a Jewish woman who was born into the small Jewish community of Calcutta, India, recently moved back home to her place of birth, bumping the community's Jewish population to nine, Times of India reported on Thursday.The 86-year-old cited the capital of the Indian state of West Bengal as the historical center of rich Jewish tradition. Silliman described the city as a safe-haven for Jews in the Diaspora and attributes her motivation to return as "keeping the flame alive.""I have come back to the city because this is where the Jews have lived most safe and free, but unfortunately, this is where our numbers have dwindled the most," Silliman said.According to Silliman, the number of Jews in Calcutta has ebbed from a once-robust community of around 6,000 Jews in its peak, to just nine who have withstood the tests of intermarriage and emigration.Source: A new arrival to Calcutta gives its Jewish population a bump, to 9Incidentally, Silliman is also the person who had established the first Indian kosher non-vegetarian restaurant in Israel, after leaving Calcutta in 1978: Maharaja in Jerusalem. The roots one grows here and there, tends to leave their shoots.Now, she has crafted the menu of “Calcutta Stories”, a restaurant in Calcutta to commemorate Jewish and other Levantine food, the restaurant being owned by two Bengalis. [5]A good place to evaluate insularity or degrees of integration is cuisine. Jewish cuisine in Calcutta bears the mark of a cultural exchange, instead of living a separated existence.There’s “alu makallah”, commemorating the Bengali love for potatoes (‘alu’ = potatoes): “I always say this dish came about because two Bengali and Jewish housewives were neighbors,” Silliman says.[6] as well as other ways to keep the Jewish culture alive, through adaptation, such as going to the halal butcher to keep kosher, since nobody knew the Kosher way, and because the method of slaughter as per Islamic and Jewish dietary laws are quite similar.Other Jewish culinary rules were easier to adhere to, such as not mixing dairy products with meat. Coconut milk became a valuable substitute for dairy. Freshwater fish was a staple in every household, thanks to the abundant lakes and rivers in the state. A common stew was made by flaking fried fish into boiling coconut milk with fresh coriander and chilies. Tamarind also began to appear in some traditionally Jewish dishes, such as chitanee, which is a sweet-and-sour chicken preparation.Source: How the 20-odd Jews left in Kolkata are keeping their culture alive through foodThe integration of the Jewish community with the wider community in Calcutta is also echoed in the words of other Jews:Gerry Judah, like most of its other Jews, left Calcutta more than half a century ago — his family migrated to Britain in 1961, when he was 10. But Calcutta never left him.So the celebrated London-based artist and designer, whose installations and sculptures adorn museums, institutions and homes across the world, is back in the city, now Kolkata, to set up an installation that would be — in his words — “something to commemorate my community.”Says Mr. Judah: “I became more Jewish in London. In Calcutta, Jewish culture was a part of the Indian way of life and the city was such a cosmopolitan place. We had our own rituals but we were part of all others. We soaked in the festivities of Durga Puja, we played Holi with our friends and we celebrated Eid.”Source: Exodus reversed — Jews return to Kolkata, bold font added,Rahel Musleah, a 52-year-old freelance writer who lives in Great Neck, New York, recalled her parents speaking Hindustani at home and celebrating birthdays with rasagollahs, a sugary Bengali confection. Women in the synagogue taught her mother -- who had relied on a cook in Kolkata -- to prepare Ashkenazic dishes including chopped liver, brisket and matzo balls. She also learned to replicate the Baghdadi-Indian specialties that her family craved.Source: Twilight comes for India's fading Jewish communityIn Calcutta, the Jewish community had settled into what was known as a “gray town” – the neighbourhoods that separated the whites from the coloured in British India. And they gave back to the community:They built impressive buildings and structures along Brabourne Road, as well as in Barabazaar (Calcutta’s largest wholesale market),Built five synagogues (3 of which stands today – Magen David Synagogue, Neveh Shalome Synagogue, and the Beth-El Synagogue),Three schools (Jewish Girl’s School in Park Street, the Elias Mayer free school and the Talmud Torah in Bowbazar),At least one hospital (Ezra Hospital, which is now a part of Calcutta Medical College),…and were quite well-integrated in upper class Bengali culture.This is Rachel Sofaer, the Jewish woman who acted in silent Bengali films under the stage name Aarti Devi (Image Source: The Last Jews of Kolkata )Rest of India and old Bollywood veterans might also recognize this Calcutta born Jewish woman, Esther Victoria Abraham, known in Bollywood as Pramila. She was also the first “Miss India”.Why Did They Come? Why Did they Leave?A majority of the Jewish community in Calcutta consisted of Baghdadi Jews (people who came from Syrian cities of Aleppo and Damascus, Iraq and Iran, around 18th century), with the rest being from the Bene Israel community, as well as some Ashkenazi Jews.They came escaping persecution, but they also came for better economic opportunities, to the capital of the British empire in India. Most of the Jews in Calcutta were wealthy entrepreneurs, or served in the British administration as Sheriffs and Magistrates, as well as served in the army. Many were doctors and teachers. Jewish women particularly were known for being very educated and pioneers in their fields (law, performing arts, teachers, etc).However, the large scale exodus of the Jewish community from Calcutta happened around 1948, and was almost complete by 1960s. The Jews left, not because of persecution or discrimination, but out of volition, with just a handful of Jewish people living in the city right now.Most of the Jewish community left once Israel was born, in 1948, partly motivated by reasons to return to their promised land, and partly being suspicious of a socialist model of India as promised by the-then Indian prime minister, Jawaharlal Nehru, their suspicions being borne out of the status of being wealthy entrepreneurs. Some just emigrated to the UK, Canada or Australia or other commonwealth countries. They left, because they felt there are better economic opportunities or a better life awaiting for them elsewhere.And still, some of them decide to come “back”, to a city which the greater India today looks upon with scorn and disdain. To find connections, one just needs to look for the intangible but indelible, Calcutta Chromosome.Just like we found one in Israel, as mentioned in the beginning of this answer, just by chance.Footnotes[1] A Jewish Bakery Has Been Making Kolkata's Favourite Cakes for Over 100 Years![2] Kolkata synagogues a site of Jewish-Muslim harmony [3] Jewish Cemetery, Kolkata (Calcutta)[4] The Jewish connection & the elegant mansion [5] How the 20-odd Jews left in Kolkata are keeping their culture alive through food[6] How the 20 Jews left in Kolkata are using food to keep their culture alive
Thanks for the A2A Adam Ooi Wei Min (黄为民).I think this question has been answered well by Josephine Stefani (陳圻) with her excellent educated guess.What is the most spoken language that probably has no monolingual speakers?I have not much to add. I will only make some comments to this observation. Javanese was number 12 in 2007 as the language with most speakers. Please take a look at the following list from Wikipedia:[1]Mandarin (entire branch) 935 million speakersSpanish 390 million speakersEnglish 365 million speakersHindi 295 million speakersArabic 280 million speakersPortuguese 205 million speakersBengali (Bangla) 200 million speakersRussian 160 million speakersJapanese 125 million speakersPunjabi 95 million speakersGerman 92 million speakersJavanese 82 million speakersOut of these 12 languages, most probably German and Western Punjabi also have almost no or little monolingual speakers.As is the case with Javanese, Western Punjabi is not an official language in Pakistan. The official languages are Urdu and also English. The literacy level is higher in Java than amongst Western Punjabi speakers in Pakistan.[2] In India most Punjabi speakers also speak Hindustani or Hindi as their second language. [3]As in Pakistan many also speak English as well.In Germany, Austria, and Switzerland, almost everyone went to school and has learnt English as a second or even third language. Not everyone speaks English well, but at least everyone knows some basic phrases in English. In fact, Austria and Germany are few of the European countries where the level of English proficiency is high.[4]Back to Javanese, not all Javanese master Indonesian pretty well. Even educated people sometimes need time to find words when conversing in Indonesian or they are using literal translations. Many are more comfortable in speaking Javanese. But the position of Javanese and Western Punjabi are indeed unique that both are not official or even national languages. Even in the both royal cities of Central Java, Javanese takes the second place after Indonesian. I will show you with the following example:Jalan Slamet Riyadi, Surakarta (my own picture)Jalan Malioboro, Yogyakarta (https://. detik . com/content/2012/07/06/1383/malioboro1.JPG)The Javanese names in native script on these street name’s signs take the second spot.ConclusionSo in conclusion I would say that both Javanese and Punjabi share the same spot as the most spoken languages with almost no monolingual speakers. As for German, although most German speakers went to school and learnt some foreign languages, not all Germans speak English or other languages well. So consequently the number of factual German monolingual speakers must be rather high. Knowledge of foreign languages is not always needed in Germany.Footnotes[1] List of languages by number of native speakers - Wikipedia[2] Literacy - Wikipedia[3] Hindustani language - Wikipedia[4] Fremdsprachen: Englischniveau der Deutschen ist ziemlich mau - WELT
Since 2014, she has rescued 434 kidsSharing the following article which I read in ‘The Hindu’.In June 2016, Rekha Mishra, a sub-inspector with the Railway Protection Force, was on duty in Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus. She and her team spotted three scared young girls in school uniforms getting down from the Chennai Express on Platform 15. When she went up to the girls to ask them if they were in trouble, they only stared at her. That’s when she realised they couldn’t understand her. Putting two and two together, the team called a Tamil-speaking person to help. It turned out that the girls had been kidnapped outside their school in Chennai, they had been tricked into approaching a van, the forced into it. At a traffic signal, one of the girls bit her captor, and in the resulting confusion, they managed to escape. In panic, they boarded a train at a nearby station, not knowing it was a long-distance express. “We then called up their parents, and the local police station, Ms. Mishra says. “The girls were my responsibility, I felt, so slept along with them at the police station.”Ms. Mishra, who is 32 and joined the RPF in 2014, is known a hard-working officer with a track record of helping children at the CST station. She has rescued 434 children, 45 of them girls. Most of them were kids who had run away from home, often because of being beaten by parents. There are also frequent cases of children who, obsessed with a film star or attracted by rumours of glamour in Mumbai, had run away to see it for themselves. There are some where they came to meet Facebook friends, and there have been victims of kidnapping too.“As per my records,” Ms. Mishra says, “Most of them are from U.P. and Bihar.” Almost all the children found are from 13 to 16 years old. Sometimes, though, the children are too young and unfamiliar with the world outside their homes, so it is difficult to even get their addresses and names of their family members from them. There was one case of a boy who couldn’t speak or hear, and the RPF had to call in experts in sign language to understand him. Sadly, out of the 434 rescued children she has handled, the RPF was only able to trace the parents of 28, the rest had to be handed over to the Child Welfare Committee for further action.Ms. Mishra works in a team with ASI Shivram Singh and other staff. They are trained to follow proper procedure, with a lengthy process — designed to protect the best interests of the child — to be followed every time a child is rescued. Santoshi Dhekle, team member of Community Committed Development Trust, says, “After medical tests, and following procedures like making entries with and filling up documents at station manager’s office, we take the child for further investigation. We try to find out their parents so we can send the kids home. Or we have to send them to the remand home in Mankhurd or Dongri.”In 2017, as of the end of March, Ms. Mishra and her colleagues had already rescued 162 children. They expect the number of such cases to rise in June. Ms. Mishra says that this is because children have school holidays, and therefore more team to roam around, and sometimes they take advantage of the freedom, or are tempted by the stories they have heard of Mumbai, so they get into trains without knowing anything about the city or knowing anyone there.Ms. Mishra’s work has impressed senior officers. Ajay Yadav, the senior inspector in charge of CST, says, “She is a very hard-working and dedicated staff member, ther staff should also learn a lesson from her hard work.”Sachin Bhalode, Senior Divisional Security Commissioner, CR, RPF, said, “This is different type of work, and one has to be very dedicated and needs a special skill which, Ms. Mishra has. This is a very responsible job, handling sensitive cases. She has done a commendable job and we are in a process of recommending her for rewards.”“I feel very blessed and happy that God helps in doing such work,” Ms. Mishra says. “I always pray to God that gives me strength to help others, especially senior citizens, children, and poor people. I work for around 12–14 hours a day, and make sure that I don’t regret anything when I go to bed.”Source: ‘The Hindu’
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