Namaskar!

Beaucoup l’ignore mais l’Inde compte parmi les plus anciennes civilisations du monde. Elle a été le creuset de nombreux fondements reconnus par notre société actuelle que ce soit au niveau scientifique ou dans les domaines artistiques. Après avoir inlassablement parcouru ce pays, m’être imprégnée de ses traditions et saveurs, j’ai voulu témoigner de son incroyable richesse culturelle et spirituelle. Et si ce site peut, demain, susciter en vous quelques échappées indiennes alors mon but sera atteint. Bon voyage sur ce site et belles pérégrinations en terre sacrée de Bharat…

Dussehra marks the end of one of the biggest Hindu festivals called ‘Navaratri’. This festival lasts for nine nights and ten days. Its purpose is to celebrate the Universal Mother, or Shakti: the primordial force. The tenth day is commonly called Vijayadashami, the day of victory of light over darkness. Vijayadashami is also called Dusserha or Dasara in some parts of India, where it associated with Lord Rama.

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It is said that Kanchipuram gives eternal happiness to those who visit it. Located 65km from Madras on the banks of the river Vegavathy, Kanchipuram is known as the City of Gold or the City of a Thousand Temples. It is one of India’s seven most holy places, the Sapta Puri.

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To Hindus, the Sapta Puris are the seven holiest cities in India. Sapta means ‘seven’ and puri means ‘town’. These seven holy cities are also called the Sapta Moksha Puris, the ‘seven cities of liberation’ or the Sapta Tirtha, ‘seven places of pilgrimage’.

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Chitrakote Falls, 50km from Jagdalpur in Bastar district, are in a horseshoe-shaped gorge on the Indravati river, and affluent of the Narmada. At 30m high they are India’s biggest falls and have been called “India’s Niagara”. Although they are only a third as wide as their Canadian counterpart, they are just as impressive.

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