Watgal

Last updated

Watgal

Vatagal
Village
India Karnataka location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Watgal
India location map.svg
Red pog.svg
Watgal
Coordinates: 16°6′9.66″N76°45′12.03″E / 16.1026833°N 76.7533417°E / 16.1026833; 76.7533417 Coordinates: 16°6′9.66″N76°45′12.03″E / 16.1026833°N 76.7533417°E / 16.1026833; 76.7533417
CountryFlag of India.svg  India
State Karnataka
District Raichur district
Taluk Manvi
Population
  Total1,387
Languages
  Official Kannada
Time zone UTC+5:30 (IST)
PIN
584120
Area code(s) 584 120
Vehicle registration KA-36

Watgal also spelled as Vatagal is a village near Kavital in the Manvi taluk of Raichur district in the Indian state of Karnataka. Watgal is the location of a pre-historic period site. Baswanna Tempal Neolithic grey ware of Brahmagiri fabric and Jorwe fabric has been excavated in the village. [1] Watgal is lies between Kavital and Lingasugur.

Kavital Village in Karnataka, India

Kavital is a village in the Manvi taluk of Raichur district in Karnataka state, India. Kavital is 60 km west to the district headquarters Raichur and 35 km north to the taluka headquarters Manvi. Kavital lies on Karnataka State Highway 20. Nearest towns are Lingasugur and Raichur.

Manvi town in Karnataka, India

Manvi is a town in the Raichur district of Karnataka State, India.

Raichur City in Karnataka, India

Raichur is a city municipality in the district of Raichur in the Indian state of Karnataka. Raichur, located between Krishna and Tungabhadra rivers, is the headquarters of Raichur district. It is located 409 km from the state capital, Bangalore.

Contents

Excavation

Excavation at Watgal was led by a collaborative team of archaeologists from the U.S. and the government of Karnataka. Surface studies and excavations produced black and red ware and pottery dating as far back as pre-historical times. Additionally, there were handmade red and grey wares, predominantly bowls and jars. Three burials were found, two infants and one adult. One infant was wrapped in a white fibrous material while the other was placed in two dull red wares. The adult had no associated artifacts.

See also

Maski Town in Karnataka, India

Maski is a town and an archaeological site in the Raichur district of the state of Karnataka, India. It lies on the bank of the Maski river which is a tributary of the Tungabhadra. Maski derives its name from Mahasangha or Masangi. The site came into prominence with the discovery of a minor rock edict of Emperor Ashoka by C. Beadon in 1915. It was the first edict of Emperor Ashoka that contained the name Ashoka in it instead of the earlier edicts that referred him as Devanampiye piyadasi. This edict was important to conclude that many edicts found earlier in the Indian sub-continent in the name of Devanampiye piyadasi, all belonged to Emperor Ashoka. The edict is etched on a rock-face of Durgada-gudda, one of the gneissic outcrops that are present in the site.

Hatti, Raichur Town in Karnataka, India

Hatti is a census town in Raichur district in the Indian state of Karnataka. This town is located near Lingsugur taluk, 20 km from Lingsugur. Hatti is famous for gold mining as the Hatti Gold Mines

Mudgal city in Karnataka, India

Mudgal is a panchayat town in Lingsugur taluk, Raichur district in the Indian state of Karnataka. Mudgal is about 10 miles south-west of Lingsugur.

Related Research Articles

Raichur district District in Karnataka, India

Raichur District is an administrative district in the Indian state of Karnataka. It is located in the northeast part of the state and is bounded by Yadgir district in the north, Bijapur and Bagalkot district in the northwest, Koppal district in the west, Bellary district in the south, Mahabubnagar district of Telangana and Kurnool district of Andhra Pradesh in the east.

Ware may refer to:

Bhirrana Place in Haryana, India

Bhirrana, also Bhirdana and Birhana, is a small village located in Fatehabad District, in the Indian state of Haryana. Its history stretches back to pre-Harappan times, as revealed by archaeological discoveries.

Chandravalli

Chandravalli is an archaeological site located in the Chitradurga district of the state of Karnataka, India. The region is a valley formed by three hills, Chitradurga, Kirabanakallu and Cholagudda. It is a semi-arid region with scrub vegetation with a stream running through it. Excavations at Chandravalli have revealed earthen pots, painted bowls and coins of Indian dynasties like Vijayanagar, Satavahana and Hoysalas as well as denarii of Roman emperor Augustus Caesar and a coin of the Chinese Han dynasty Emperor Wu Ti belonging to 2nd Century BC.

Brahmagiri is an archaeological site located in the Chitradurga district of the state of Karnataka, India. Legend has it that this is the site where sage Gautama Maharishi and his wife Ahalya lived. He was one among seven noted Hindu saints. This site was first explored by Benjamin L. Rice in 1891, who discovered rock edicts of Emperor Ashoka here. These rock edicts indicated that the locality was termed as Isila and denoted the southernmost extent of the Mauryan empire. The Brahmagiri site is a granite outcrop elevated about 180 m. above the surrounding plains and measures around 500 m east-west and 100 m north-south. It is well known for the large number of megalithic monuments that have been found here. The earliest settlement found here has been dated to at least the 2nd millennium BC.

Bagalwad Village in Karnataka, India

Bagalwad also spelled as Bagalawada is a village near Kavital in the Manvi taluk of Raichur district in the Indian state of Karnataka. It is located in the Manvi taluk of Raichur district in Karnataka.

Theriruveli Village in Tamil Nadu, India

Theriruveli is a village in the Ramanathapuram district of Tamil Nadu state in southern India. It is located near Pudukottai and belongs to the Mudukulathur Legislative Constituency. The economy is largely based on agriculture and sheep raising, and remittances from residents who have travelled abroad.

Siswal Village in Haryana, India

Siswal is a village in Hisar district, Haryana, India. It is a site of Chalcolithic age. It is a typesite for Siswal culture dating around 3800 BC, also known as Sothi-Siswal culture.

Black-burnished ware

Black-burnished ware is a type of Romano-British ceramic. The classification includes two entirely different pottery types which share many stylistic characteristics. Black burnished ware 1 (BB1), is a black, coarse and gritty fabric. Vessels are hand made. Black burnished ware 2 (BB2) is a finer, grey-coloured, wheel thrown fabric.

Daimabad Archeological site in Maharashtra, India

Daimabad is a deserted village and an archaeological site on the left bank of the Pravara River, a tributary of the Godavari River in Shrirampur taluka in Ahmednagar district of Maharashtra state in India. This site was discovered by B. P. Bopardikar in 1958. It has been excavated three times so far by the Archaeological Survey of India teams. The first excavation in 1958-59 was carried out under the direction of M. N. Deshpande. The second excavation in 1974-75 was led by S. R. Rao. Finally, the excavations between 1975-76 and 1978-79 were carried out under the direction of S. A. Sali. Discoveries at Daimabad suggest that Late Harappan culture extended into the Deccan Plateau in India. Daimabad is famous for the recovery of many bronze goods, some of which were influenced by the Harappan culture.

Piklihal Village in Karnataka, India

Piklihal is a village near Mudgal in the Lingasugur taluk of Raichur district in Karnataka state, India. Piklihal is a neolithic period site. The site was excavated by F. Raymond Allchin in 1952. Piklihal is 6 km south to Mudgal town.

Kapilavastu Museum Of Nepal

Karnataka State Highway 20, commonly referred to as KA SH 20, is a normal state highway that runs west through Belgaum, Bagalkot, Raichur districts in the state of Karnataka. This state highway touches numerous cities and villages Viz.Hindalaga Jail, Sambra, Marihal, Nesargi, Yaragatti, Amingad, Nandavadgi, Mudgal, Kavital, Sirvar, Kalmala. The total length of the highway is 354 kilometres (220 mi).

Crambeck Ware Historic pottery style

Crambeck Ware is a type of Romano-British ceramic produced in North Yorkshire primarily in the 4th Century AD

Chirand archaeological site in India

Chirand is a archaeological site in the Saran district of Bihar, India, situated on the northern bank of the Ganga River. It has a large pre-historic mound which is known for its continuous archaeological record from the Neolithic age to the reign of the Pal dynasty who ruled during the pre-medieval period. The excavations in Chirand have revealed stratified Neolithic, Chalcolithic, and Iron Age settlements, and transitions in human habitation patterns dating from 2500 BC to 30 AD.

The basic chronology of the early town of Manda Island in the Lamu Archipelago of Kenya is divided into 6 different periods, based mostly on the types of imported pottery that has been found in different strata of the excavations. The first period, I, begins in the mid ninth century and is subdivided into four parts, a, b, c, and d, ending in the early eleventh century. Period II has two parts, A and B, though the divide between the two is rather vague and could be entirely arbitrary, and dates from the mid eleventh to the late twelfth for the former, and late twelfth to late thirteenth century for the latter. Period III runs from the late thirteenth century to the fourteenth when Period IV picks up and ends in the early Sixteenth. Period V covers the mid Sixteenth and all of the seventeenth, and the final period covers everything after the Seventeenth century.

The Anarta tradition or Anarta ware is a chalcolithic culture tentatively dated between c. 3950 BCE to 1900 BCE based on radio carbon dates from Loteshwar and Gola Dhoro. The sites associated with it are located in Gujarat, India.

References

  1. asi.ancientfuture.in/Publications/IAR/1988-89.pdf