Independence day wishes SMS 2012 in Tamil kavithaiIn this article you will find the details about the Independence SMS 2012 in TAMIL. Many people want to wish their beloved ones in their mother tongue. So, Tamilspider is bringing Independence day 2011 India wishes in tamil words. Whave tried to get Happy Independence Tamil Kavithai in this article.
List of freedom fighters from Tamilnadu who involved in Indian Independence movementTamilnadu played a major role in Indian Independence apart from work of Mahatma Gandhi and other notable leaders. Many Freedom fighters of Tamilnadu opposed British rule. In this article you can find list of freedom fighters from Tamilnadu who served for Indian Independence.
Speech on Independence day celebrationsRead article to make a school speech on independence day celebration. The article started with the incision of east India company, formation of Indian national congress, introduction of mahatma Gandhi. It is all about the freedom movements such as non-cooperation movement, civil disobedience movement and quite India movement.
Dheeran Chinnamalai - A Great freedom fighter from TamilnaduDheeran chinnamalai (1756 - 1805)a brave Indian freedom fighters from Tamilnadu. He fought many battle with Haider Ali, then Mysore king and the British army. Dheeran chinnamalai was such a bold man who never experience the fear. It was not an easy job to enter into his province of kongu nadu. The British able to identify him only because of the leaked information from his own disloyal cook. He fight for his motherland till the last breath.
Some of the Freedom Fighters from Tamil Nadu Who fought against the British Rule in IndiaAre you Looking for the Freedom Fighters from Tamil Nadu? As we know Tamilnadu played an important role in struggle for Independence right form initial stages. Subramanian Bharathiyar, Kattabomman, Vaa Voo Chidambaram (VAA VOO CEE), Thirupur Kumaran are some of the famous Tamil Freedom Fighters. Get to know all possible details about Independence day and Freedom struggle in Tamil Nadu.
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Many people came together to fight for the country’s independence. However, not much has been written about them. This Independence Day let’s find out more...
Tirupur is a town near Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu and it was Kumaran’s home town. In 1932, Kumaran organised a protest march against the British. He was carrying the Indian National Flag, which was banned by the British. This enraged British officials who then began assaulting the protesters, including Kumaran, insisting he put the flag down.
Kumaran held on to the Indian Flag even after being repeatedly beaten, He was mortally wounded and even when he fell into a faint before dying, he clung on to the Indian flag ensuring it did not fall to the ground. This incident gained him the title Kodi Kaatha Kumaran — Kumaran, the saviour of the national flag.
Born on April 3, 1903, she was a social reformer and freedom fighter. Kamaladevi Chattopadhyay was best known for being the driving force behind the renaissance of Indian handicraft, hand loom, and theatre. She also fought for the upliftment of the socio-economic standard of Indian women by pioneering the co-operative movement. However, her contribution during the freedom struggle is not to be missed.
Married at 20, she was in London when she heard of Mahatma Gandhi’s Non-Cooperation Movement in 1923. She promptly returned to India, to join the Seva Dal, a Gandhian organisation set up to promote social uplifting.
In 1926, she met Margaret E. Cousins, the founder of All India Women’s Conference (AIWC), and was inspired to run for the Madras Provincial Legislative Assembly. She was also the first Indian woman to be arrested, when she entered the Bombay Stock Exchange to sell packets of salt. She spent close to a year in prison.
Bose’s tale of valour is one that simultaneously invokes pride as well as pity for perhaps the same reason. He was 18 years old, when he was sentenced to death for his role in the country’s freedom struggle.
In 1908, Bose was appointed to kill Muzzaffarpur district magistrate Kingsford, the Chief Magistrate of Calcutta Presidency. Kingston had become unpopular for passing harsh and cruel sentences on young political activists. He was also notorious for inflicting corporal punishment on them. Thus, when he was transferred to Muzaffarpur, Bose was sent to there to kill him.
On April 20, 1908, Bose threw a bomb at a carriage, believed to be carrying Kingsford, outside the European club. But the carriage was occupied by the wife and daughter of barrister Pringle Kennedy, a leading pleader at the Muzaffarpur Bar. An extra police force was deployed to find the perpetrator. Bose, in the meantime, had walked 25 miles and reached Vaini railway station. He was arrested by two officers there and hanged to death on August 11, 1908.
Peer Ali Khan
Peer Ali Khan was part of the 1857 rebellion against the British. He was born in Muhammadpur, in Azamgarh district of Uttar Pradesh. When he was seven he ran away, and arrived in Patna where he was given shelter and refuge by a zamindar who brought him up along with his son and educated him.
The start: Peer opened a book shop in Patna, which became the meeting point for freedom fighters to make plans to overthrow the British. In fact, the book shop was the point where everyone kept in contact not only among themselves but with Indian soldiers in the British army too. Ali conducted regular campaigns against the British, and became an integral part of the rebellion of 1857. While he was plotting with the soldiers of the Danapur Cantonment, two letters from them fell into British hands. They became aware of Peer Ali’s involvement.
Ali realised what had happened, planned to attack the British and gathered those interested. He collected 50 guns with the help of his co-worker, Maulvi Mehdi and distributed them among his group members.
On July 4, 1857, Ali and 33 followers were arrested. Most of them were hanged the next day without a hearing. Peer Ali was brutally tortured and cross-examined. On July 7, he was hanged.
Hailing from Tamluk (erstwhile Midnapore) in the Bengal Presidency of British India, Matangini Hazra was a champion of the Civil Disobediance Movement and the Quit India Movement. She was a force to reckon with. Born on October 19, 1870 to poor parents, she had no formal education. She was married early and was widowed at 18.
Turning point: In 1905, Hazra became actively interested in the independence movement. In 1932, she took part in the Civil Disobedience Movement and was arrested for participating in the Dandi March led by Mahatma Gandhi and breaking the Salt Act. British officials had introduced taxation on salt production, and so the walk to Dandi to make sea-salt was considered illegal. This caused resentment among people as it was the local practice in Dandi to produce salt from seawater. Hazra was imprisoned for six months in Baharampur.
A decade later, in 1942, she was a part of the Quit India Movement launched by Gandhiji, asking the British to put an end to their reign in India and leave. Hazra, who was 71 years at the time, led a procession of 6,000 supporters, mostly women volunteers, to take over the Tamluk police station. As she stepped forward, she was shot.
She eventually died from bullet wounds.