Dharan

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Dharan (धारन) Dharan (धारण)[1][2][3] [4] Dharania (धारणिया) Dharaniya (धारणिया) Dharana (धरना)[5] Dhari (धारी)[6] [7] Dhar (धर) Dharana (धारना)[8] Dharu (धारू)[9] [10] Dhariya (धारीया) Dharia (धारीया) Dhariwal (धारीवाल)[11] Dhariwal (धाड़ीवाल) Dhankar (धनकार) Dhaliwal (धालीवाल) is gotra of Jats found in Rajasthan, Punjab, Haryana, Madhya Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh, Gujarat and Maharashtra.

Origin

This gotra is said to be originated from Nagavanshi tribe Dharana (धारण) of Mahabharata period.

In epics

Shalya Parva, Mahabharata/Book IX Chapter 44 gives the list of combatants who came to the ceremony for investing Kartikeya with the status of generalissimo. Shloka IX.44.81 names Dharan along with Nagavanshi kings Tittira and Viraja.[12]

Dharan find mention in Aswamedha Parva, Mahabharata/Book 14 Chapter 8 in shloka XIV.8.26. [13]

Mahabharata Shalya Parva, Mahabharata/Book IX Chapter 44 mentions about them in shloka IX.44.60. [14]

Udyoga Parva/Mahabharata Book V Chapter 72 mentions the Kings of races known for the destruction of their kinsmen. Dharan finds mention with Chedis, Matsyas, Vrishaddhaja, Praviras, Chandra-Vatsyas, and Vigahanas in shloka 5.72.16. [15]

Clan History

Ram Swarup Joon[16] writes In the Sabha Parva, Mahabharata/Book II Chapter 48, while describing various Kings who attended a ceremony in the Durbar (court) of Maharaja Yudhisthira, seventeen names are mentioned which are today found as Jat gotras. These are Malhia, Mylaw, Sindhar, Gandhar, Mahity, Mahe, Savi, Bath, Dharan, Virk, Dard, Shaly, Matash, Kukar (Khokar) Kak, Takshak, Sand, Bahik (Bathi) Bije (Bijenia), Andhra, Sorashtra (Rathi) Mann, Ar, Sohat, Kukat, Othiwal (Othval).


Ram Swarup Joon[17] writes that about Dharan or Dhariwal : One branch of the Mudgals was called Dharan. At present there are Dharan Jats as well as Brahmins. Later on, These people become known as Dhariwals. The daughter of Chandra Gupta II who was married to King Rudra Sen has given her gotra as Dharan.

Sardar Jai Singh Dhariwal was included in twelve misls of the Sikhs.


H.A. Rose [18] has mentioned about Dhariwal (धारीवाल) clan. He writes that The Dhāriwāl, Dhaniwāl or Dhāliwāl, (or, in Karnal, Phor) Jats, for the name is spelt in all three ways, are said to be Bhattis, and to take their name from their place of origin Dharanagar. Once Akbar wanted to marry Dharm Kaur, the daughter of their Chief Mihr Mitha of Firozepur district in Punjab. She was very beautiful and very strong girl. Mihr Mitha consulted 35 Jat clan Khap people and the proposal was rejected by the Khaps.[19] They are found chiefly on the Upper Sutlej and in the fertile district to the west, their head-quarters being the north-western corner of the Malwa, or Ludhiana, Ferozepur, and the adjoining parts of Patiala. Mr. Brandreth describes them as splendid cultivators, and the most peaceful and con- tented portion of the population of the tract. Akbar conferred the title of Mian on Mihr Mitha and gave him 120 villages round Dhaula Kangar in jāgir. The Dhariwal have undoubtedly been settled in that part from an early period, and the south-east angle of the Moga tahsil is still called the Dhaliwal tappa. Mitha's descendants are still called Mian, but they are said not to have been converted to Islam though for several generations their leaders bore distinctly Muhammadan names. However this may be Mihr Mitha is now their sidh with a shrine at Lallawala in Patiala, and on the 2nd sudi of each month sweetened- bread and milk are offered to it. In Sialkot, however, their sidh is called Bhoi and his seat is said to be at Janer Fatta. The Dhariwal are divided into two groups, Udhi or Odi and Moni or Muni (who alone are said to be followers of Mihr Mitha in Gujranwala) .

History

Sanskrit Text of Poona Plates of 13th year of Prabhavatigupta
First plate

१ द्रष्टम् [।*] सिद्धम् [।*] जितम्भगवता [।*] स्वस्ति [।*] नान्दिवर्द्धनादासीद्गुप्तादि[राजो] म[हाराज]

श्रीघटोत्कचस्तस्य सत्पुत्रो महाराजश्री चन्द्रगुप्तस्तस्य सत्पुत्रो-

३ नेकाश्वमेधयाजी लिच्छविदो(दौ)हित्रौ महादेव्या कुमारदेव्यामुत्पन्नो

४ महाराजाधिराजश्रीसमुद्रगुप्तस्तस्य(त्स)त्पुत्रस्तत्पादपारिगृहीत

५ पृथिव्यामप्रतिरथस्सर्व्वराजोछे(च्छे)त्ता चतुरुदधिसलिलास्वादित-

६ यशा नेकगोहिरण्यकोटिसहस्त्रप्रद=परमभागवतो महारा-

७ जाधिराजश्रीसमुद्रगुप्तस्तस्य दुहिता धारणसगोत्रा नागकुलसम्भू-

८ ताया (या) श्रीमहादेव्या कुबेरनागायामुत्पन्नोभयकुलालङ्कारभूतात्यन्तभगवद्भक्ता

वाकाटकाना महाराजश्रीरुद्रसेनस्याग्रमहिषी युवराज-

१० [श्री]दिवाकरसेनजननी श्रीप्रभावति(ती)गुप्ता सुप्रतिष्ठाहारे

Second plate

११ विलवणकस्य पूर्व्वपार्श्वे शीर्षग्रामस्य दक्षिणपार्श्वे कदापिन्जनस्यापरवा[र्श्वे]

१२ सिदिविवरकस्योत्तरपार्श्वे दङ्गुणग्रामे ब्रह्मणाद्यान्ग्रामकुटुम्बिन=कुशल-

१३ मुक्तवा समाज्ञापयति [।*]विदितमस्तु वो यथाम ग्रामोस्वाभि स्वपुण्याप्यायना[र्थ]

१४ कर्त्तिकशुक्लद्वादश्या(श्या) भगवत्पादमूले निवेद्य भगवद्भक्ताचार्य्यचनालस्वामिने पूर्व्व-

१५ दत्त्या उदकपूर्व्वमतिसृष्टो यतो भवद्भिरुचितमर्य्यादया सर्व्वाज्ञा=कर्तव्या[*]पूर्व्व-

१६ [राज्जा]नुमताश्चात्र चातुर्विद्याग्रहारपरिहारान्वितरामस्तद्यथाभट्च्छत्र प्रावेश्य

१७ आचारासनचर्म्माङ्गारकिण्व क्रेणिखनक अपा [र*]म्पर[*]अ[खनि]मेध्य अपुष्पक्षीरस[न्दोह]

१८ सनिधिस्सोपनिधिस्सकृपतोपकृप्त [।*]न[त] देष भविष्यद्राजभिस्सरक्षितव्य [*] परिवर्द्ध-

१९ यितव्यश्च [।*] यश्चास्मच्छासनमगणयमानस्सवल्पामप्यत्राबाधा(धा) कुर्य्यात्कारयीत वा

२० तस्य ब्राह्मणे(णै)रावेदितस्य सदण्डनिग्रह कुर्य्याम [।*] व्यास्गि(गी)तश्चात्र श्लोको भवति [।*]

२१ स्वदत्ताम्परदत्ता(त्ता) वा यो हरेत वसुन्धरा(राम्) [।*] गवा(वां) शतसहस्त्रस्यहन्तु-र्हरति दुष्कृतम् [॥*]

२२ सवत्सरे च त्रयोदशमे लिखितमिद(द) शासनम(म्) [।*] चक्क्रदासेनोत्कट्टितम [।*]

Seal

१ वाकाटकललामस्य

२ [क्र]मप्राप्तनृपश्रिय [।*]

३ जनन्या युवराजस्य

४ शासन रिपुशास[न][म्।।*]
Poona Plates of 13th year of Prabhavatigupta [20]


Prabhavatigupta (प्रभावतीगुप्त) was the chief queen of Vakataka King Rudrasena II (356-378 CE). She was daughter of Gupta King Mahārājādhirāja Chandragupta II born of the union with a Naga princess Mahādevī Kuberanaga. Prabhavatigupta has recorded herself born in a Naga family of Dharana Gotra in two plates found at Poona and Riddhapur.

1. Poona Plates of 13th year of Prabhavatigupta

2. Riddhapur plates of 19th year of Prabhavatigupta

On the death of Rudrasena II, his queen Prabhavatigupta, the daughter of Chandragupta II (376-413 AD),ruled her husband's kingdom for at least about 13 years, even though she is known to have three sons. Prabhavatigupta issued the Poona copper plate inscription in the 13th year of her rule as the mother of the Yuvaraja Divakarasena. In her Riddhapur copper plate inscription issued in the 19th regnal year of her son Pravarasena II, Prabhavati is represented as the mother of Maharaja Damodarasena and Pravarasena II. [21]

The daughter of Chandragupta II who was married to King Rudrasena II has given her gotra as Dharan. Dharan Gotra is found in Jats of Rajasthan, Punjab and Uttar Pradesh. One branch of the Mudgals was also called Dharan. At present there are Dharan Jats as well as Brahmins. Later on, These people were known as Dhariwals.

Ranakpur is site of Shvetambara Jain Temple devoted to Adishvara in Desuri tahsil of Pali district in Rajasthan. The temple was built in V.S. 1496 in the reign of Rana Kumbha. This tirtha was visited by poet Megha in V.S. 1499, who has referred to seven Jina temples at this place. The temple of Adishvara was named after its builder, namely minister Dharana (धरण) and it came to be known as Dharanavihara. [22]

Villages founded by Dhariwal clan

Guptas were Jats of Dharan gotra

The Guptas of Gupta Empire have been proved by historians to be Dharan Jats. The Arya Manjushri Mul kalpa, is a history of India covering the period 700 BCE to 770 AD. The history was a Buddhist Mahayana work, by a Tibetan scholar, and was composed sometime in the 8th century CE.

K P Jayaswal brought this material out from above book in his eminently scholarly book :An Imperial history of India C 700 BC – C 770 AD. K P Jayaswal has spotted and brought out the fact that the second Guptas, (Chandra Gupta II, Samudra Gupta etc circa 200 BCE to 600 BCE) were Jats, who came originally form the Mathura area. They were of the Dharan Gotra, as shown by the Plate inscription of the Prabhavatigupta , where she gives her father’s (and her) Gotra as Dharan. The Dharan Jats still can be found in the U.P. Mathura region and they proudly point to their ancient glory, of how their forefathers ruled Hindustan.

According to him Gupta is said to have been a Mathura-Jata (Sanskrit- Jata-vamsa). Jata-vamsa, that is, Jata Dynasty stands for Jarta, that is, Jat. That the Guptas were Jat; we already have good reasons to hold (JBORS, XIX. p. 1U). His Vaisali mother is the Lichchhavi lady.

Here is produced point wise account from a famous historian K.P. Jayaswal's book, History of India, PP 115-16 :

  • That nowhere Guptas disclose their origin or Caste status. That their caste sub-division was Dharan. Since Prabhavati Gupta daughter of Chandra Gupta II and queen of Rudrasen II Vakataka in her copper plate grant of Pune has shown sub-caste of her family (Gupta) as Dharan (EI XV-41 P-42).
  • The Salvas were a branch of the Madras and were ruling at Sialkot. These Madras had a branch named Kuninda, who were related to Koliya Naga.
  • Karaskars were thus a Punjabi people a sub-division of the Madras. We know that the Madras were Vahikas and Jartas. This community, thus, consisted of several sub-divisions.
  • Since according to grammatical illustration of Chandragomin the Jarta defeated the Huns, which means Skanda Gupta defeated the Huns. Hence Guptas were Jartas or Jat.
Sanskrit Text of Riddhapur plates of 19th year of Prabhavatigupta First Plate

जित (त) भगवता ।। रामगिरिस्वामिन=पादमूलाद्गुप्तान (ना) मादि

२ राजो महाराजश्रीघटोतकचस्तस्य पुत्रो महाराजश्रीचन्द्र-

३ गुप्त[*] तस्य पुत्रस्तत्पादपरिगृहि (ही) त (तो) लिच्छविदौहित्रो

४ महादेव्या(व्या) कुमारदेव्यामुत्पन्नो महाराजश्रीसमुद्रगुप्तस्तस्य पुत्र-

५ स्तत्पादानुद्धयातो न्यायागतानेकगोहिरण्यकोटिसहस्त्रप्रदस्सर्व्वराजो-

Second Plate First Side

६ च्छेत्ता पृथिव्यामप्रतिरथ=परमभागवतो महादेव्या(व्या) दत्तदेव्यामु-

७ त्पनो(नौ) महाराजश्रीसमुद्रगुप्तस्तस्य दुहिता धारणसगोत्रा

नागकुलोत्पन्नाया(या) कुबेरा(र)नग(गा)देव्यामुत्पन्ना उभयकुलाल-

९ ङ्कारभूता वाकाटकाना(ना) महाराजश्रीरुद्रसेनस्याग्रमहिषी

१० वाकाटकानाम्महाराजश्रीदामोदरसेनप्रवरसेनजननी भगव-

११ त्पादानुद्धयाता साग्रवर्षसतजीवपुत्रपौत्रा श्र(श्री)महादेवीप्रभ (भा)वती-

Second Plate Second Side

१२ गुप्ता ॥ कोसिकमार्ग्ग(र्ग्गे) अश्वत्थनगरे सब्रह(ब्राह्म)णपुरे(रो)गग्रामहहत्तरा(रा)श्च

१३ कुशलमुक्तवा सम(मा)ज्ञापयत(ति)[।*]ऐहीकामुत्रिकमस्मिननगरे स्वपुण्याप्या[यना]त्थ[र्त्थ]

१४ पारशरसगोत्राणा(णा) तैत्तिरीयब्राह्मणानामप्यपुत्रापुत्राणा अभ्य-

१५ न्तरनिवेशने[न*]सह कर्षकनिवेशनानि च चत्वार(रि)

१६ भुक्ता(क्त)काभोगक्षेत्रमुदकपूर्व्व(र्व्व) शासनेनो[न]सति(नि)बद्ध(द्धम) । उचिताश्चास्य

१७ पूर्व्वराजानुमताञ्चातुर्विद्यग्राममर्यादान्वितरामस्तद्यथा

Third Plate First Side

१८ अकरदायी(यि) अभटच्छत्रप्रावेश्य(श्य) अपुष्पक्षीरसन्दोह अचारा-

१९ सनचर्म्माङ्कार(र) अलवणक्लिन्नक्रेणिखनक(क) सर्व्वविस्वि(ष्टि)परिहारा(र)

२० परिहृत(त) सनिधान सोपनिधान सक्ल(क्लृ)प्तोपकलि(क्लृ)प्तम(मा)चन्द्रा

२१ दित्यकालिय(य) पुत्रपौत्रानुगामि भुञ्जता(ता) न केनचिद्वयाघात

२२ =कर्तव्य सर्व्वक्रियाभिस्सरक्षितव्य=परिवर्द्धयितव्यश्च[।*]यश्च(श्चा)स्मा(स्म)-

२३ च्छासनमगणयमान[*]स्वल्पामपि परिबाधा(धा) कुर्य्यात्कारयि(ये)त वा तस्य

Third Plate Second Side

२४ ब्राह्मण(णै)रावेदितस्य सदण्डनिग्रह करिष्याम [।*] अस्मि(स्मि)श्च धर्म्मादर-

२५ करणे अनी(ती)तानेकराजदत्ता(त्त)सञ्चित(न्त)नपरिपालन पुण्यानुकीर्तन-

२६ परिहारार्त्थ न कीर्तयाम [।*]सङ्कल्पाधि(भि)योगपराक्क्रमोपजि-

२७ जितान्वर्त्तमानामा(ना)ज्ञापयाम । व्यासगीतश्चात्र श्लोकxप्रमाण(णम्)[।*]

२८ स्वदत्ता(त्ता) परदत्ता वा यो हरेत वसुन्धराम्[।*]गवा शतसहस्त्रस्य

२९ हन्तुपिबति दुष्कृतमिति वाकाटकाना(ना) महाराजश्रीप्रवर-

३० सेनस्य राज्यप्रशासतसव्वत्सरे एकुनविश्तिमे कार्तिक-

३१ मासशुक्लपक्षद्वादश्या(श्याम) दूतको(को) देवनन्दस्वामी [।*] ली (लि)खित

३२ प्रभुसिङ्घेन ॥

Riddhapur plates of 19th year of Prabhavatigupta[23]

Bhim Singh Dahiya has proved by applying “Grimm’s Law of Variation” that in Indo-European languages the alphabet “J” changes to “G”. Due to this law the Chinese call Jats as “Getae” and Germans call them “Got”, “Gaut” or “Goth”. The Proto-Germanic name Gaut changes to Gupt as under:

Gapt is considered to be a corruption of Gaut (Gaut→ Gavt→ Gaft→ Gapt, cf. eftir and eptir, "after" in Old Norse). Gapt changed to Gupt in India.

When Chandragupta II, Vikramaditya married his daughter with a Vakataka prince he called tribe as "Dharan" which is a gotra of Jats even today. Skandagupta has written in an inscription of Junagarh that Gupta is a title, which means soldier or a chief.

The first notice of this word 'Gupta' was taken by Panini in fifth century BC when two words are mentioned, viz., 'Goptri' and 'Gupti'. V S Agarwal in "India as known to Panini" defines 'Gupti' as 'defence' and 'Goptri' as the art of science of Military arrangements. On this basis the person who was incharge of defence was called 'Gupta' or 'Gopta'. Skandagupta wrote in his inscription that he had "appointed military governors in all provinces" (सर्वेषु देशेषु विधाय गोप्त्रीन) [24]

Thus we find that this word 'Gupta' means a military governor and used in this sense right from the fifth century BC to the 18th century AD and the so called 'Guptas' themselves used this word in the same sense. The mere fact that the word Gupta is a part and parcel of the names of the emperors, should not, and can not, give any other meaning to this word. If we give 'Gupta' the meaning of surname of the Vaishya caste, then even Chanakya will become a Vaishya because his name was Vishnugupta. Even the Mahabharata used this word 'Gupta' in the sense of military defence. [25]

While illustrating the use of a tense, grammarian Chandragomin mentions in sanskrit language अजय जर्टो हुणान - Ajay Jarto Hunan meaning "the invincible Jats defeated the Hunas". He was a contemporary of the event and we know from history that 'Guptas' were the only people who defeated Hunas. This has been rightly taken as proof that so called 'Guptas' were Jats. [26]

Majumdar and Atlekar mention the fact that at the time of marriage of Prabhavati Gupta, daughter of Chandragupta II, the name of their gotra was given as Dharan. The Poona and Riddhapur plates of Prabhavati Gupta herself give her gotra as Dharan. This has been identified with the still existing Dharan clan of Jats of Bikaner and the adjoining districts of the Punjab. [27], [28]

On above basis Bhim Singh Dahiya concludes that Guptas were Jats.

NECERT Text books and Jats

So far we have been complaining about how History in being taught in India. And how the Jats have been totally ignored. This is now changing, and it is gratifying to note that the Jats are no longer in isolation, and mainstream Indian Historians are giving the Jats their due.

The second Gupta age is described as the Golden Age of India. Long have the Jats been complaining that the these were Jats of the Dharan clan, however Indian Historians chose to ignore our History and teach that the 2nd Gupts were Vaisyas, (traders) anything but Jats.

National Council for Educational Research and Training ( NCERT) textbook in Hindi, for Class 11, Bharat ka Ithihaas - Prachin evam Madhyakalin (भारत का इतिहास-प्राचीन एवं मध्यकालीन) , by Dr. Kuldeep Raj Deepak, Published by Saravasti House Pvt Ltd, Educational Publishers, 3649 Chawri Bazaar Delhi 110 006., 2002 edition, tells us a more balanced story.

The single important point is that Indian Academia has now accepted the probability that the Guptas were Jats, and this is being taught in the school History text books, as part of the official curriculum. The book is the prescribed textbook for the Central Board of Secondary Education, New Delhi, the premier all India Board of Education and also in the Provincial Boards including the Haryana School Education Board, Bhiwani and Himachal Pradesh School Education Boards. The book is in Hindi, and relevant page-151 of its Chapter 12 is given here.

Hindi text of Chap 12 of NCERT Book

It tells us:

Chapter 12, The rise and spread of the Gupta Empire
"After the Maurya Empire, in the north West The Kushanas and in the South The Satavahanas brought political stability. However in the third century these two empires ended. Thereafter for a century there were many small kingdoms. There is not much knowledge of the history of this period. This period is known as the dark period of Indian History. In the fourth Century CE the powerful Gupta dynasty established an empire from Magadha (modern Patna in Bihar) and brought the history of India back into light from darkness.
Who were the Guptas?
Different scholars have different opinions on this subject.
According to Kashi Prakash Jaiswal, they were Jats, and had been residents of the Punjab. [29]
Dr Altekar called them Vaisyas on the basis of the Vishnu Purana.
Dr Ramshankar Tripathi and other scholars also called them Vaishyas on the basis of the word ‘Gupt’.
However there is no historical basis for this premise.
In History there have been many famous person, to whose name the word Gupt has been joined and they are not Vaishyas.
The prime mister of Chandragupta Maurya, was Vishnugupta, and the famous astrologer and mathematician of the Gupta age- Bhramgupta were Brahmins.
Dr Hemchandra RayChaudhary called the Guptas to be of the Brahmin caste, but Pundit Har Prasad Shastri calls them Kshatriyas. However, until now there has been no certainty about them.”


The book : “ Bharat ka Ithihaas- Prachin evam Madhyakalin,” by Dr. Kuldeep Raj Deepak, can be obtained from any education book shop or from the Publisher - Saravasti House Pvt Ltd, Educational Publishers, 3649 Chawri Bazaar Delhi 110 006, 2002 edition, Telephone: ( 011) 3260253, 3281022,3285568., Fax (011)3285569

Distribution in Punjab

Villages in Amritsar district

Dhariwal population is 2,640 in Amritsar district.[30]

Villages in Jalandhar district

According to B S Dhillon the population of Dhariwal clan in Jalandhar district is 6,900.[31]

Villages in Hoshiarpur district

In Hoshiarpur district the Dhariwal population is 1,470. [32]

Villages in Gurdaspur district

Dhariwal named Village is in Batala tahsil in Gurdaspur district in Punjab.

Villages in Gurdaspur district

Dhariwal, Dhariwal, Dhariwal (M Cl), Dhariwal Bhoja, Dhariwal Kalan named Villages are in Gurdaspur tahsil in Gurdaspur district in Punjab.

In Gurdaspur district the Dhariwal population is 4,614. [33]

Villages in Firozpur district

In Firozpur district the Dhariwal population is 60,000. [34]

Villages in Moga district

Ramu Wala,

Distribution in Haryana

Villages in Faridabad District

Villages with Dhariwal population in Faridabad District are:

Asawti, Jaye, Rajupur Banger, Lohagarh,

Villages in Gurgaon District

Villages with Dhariwal population in Gurgaon District are: Jaurasi, Fatehpur, Rangala,


Dhariwal population is 15,500 in Gurgaon district.

There are some famous personalities from Dhariwals in Gurgaon district which include: Late Sh.Vedraj Dhariwal - DSP Haryana Police

Villages in Mahendergarh District

Mahendergarh

Villages in Bhiwani District

Dharan is village in Tosham (तोशाम) tahsil in Bhiwani district in Haryana.

Villages in Rewari District

Dharan is village in Bawal Rewari tahsil in Rewari district in Haryana.

Villages in Yamunanagar District

Sikh Jats belonging to Dhariwal gotra lives in:

Diyalgarh, Tarunwala,

Dhariwal Jats lives in:

Chaurahi near Bilaspur,

Villages in Hisar District

Dhariwal Jats lives in: Jakhod Khera‎‎,

Distribution in Rajasthan

Villages in Churu district

Dhariwal Jats are found in villages: Dhani Dungarsinghpura, Dhariwal Ki Dhani

Villages in Hanumangarh district

Dharania (धारणिया) Jats live in villages:

Lakhanwas, Sangaria, Talwada Khurd (t.Sangariya),

Villages in Sikar district

Dharan Gotra Jats live in villages:

Dewas, Sikar,

Locations in Jaipur city

Brahmpuri,

Villages in Dausa district

Dharanwas,

Villages in Tonk district

Rampura Deoli,

Distribution in Uttar Pradesh

Villages in Muzaffarnagar district

Dhariwals live in villages: Mohammadpur, Muzaffarnagar, Tugalakpur

Villages in Moradabad district

Dharan Gotra live in villages:

Shadpur, Moradabad, [35] Mehmoodpur Kunj,

Villages in Jyotibaphule Nagar District

Dharan Jats live in villages: Jagua Khurd, Allipur, Bhaira Bharatpur, Jyotibaphule Nagar,

Villages in Ghaziabad District

Ghaziabad,

Villages in Hapur District

Akkhapur,Fuldera

Villages in Meerut district

Dharan Jats live in villages:

Rahawati,

Distribution in Madhya Pradesh

Villages in Ratlam district

Villages in Ratlam district with population of Dhariya (धारीया) gotra are:

Dodiana 1,

Piploda Ratlam,

Notable Persons

  • Prabhavatigupta (प्रभावतीगुप्त) - The chief queen of Vakataka King Rudrasena II (256-278 CE).
  • Sardar Jai Singh Dhariwal was included in twelve misls of the Sikhs.
  • Ch. Ajay Singh Garsa, Dharan, Rewari, Haryana
  • Ram Chandra Dhariwal - Date of Birth : 8-July-1958, A.En. Irrigation, Vill.- Dhani Doongarsinghpura PO.- Ratan Nagar, TEH.& DIST.- Churu, RAJ. Present Address : B-304,Agrasen Apartment-B,Sect.2, Vidyadhar Nagar, Jaipur, Resident Phone Number : 0141-2236990, Mobile Number : 9414260778, Email Address : ramchandra.dhariwal@gmail.com
  • Randhir Singh Dhariwal - A. En. RIICO, Date of Birth : 5-September-1971, Vil. - Lakhanwas , teh.- Bhadra, dist. - Hanumangarh, Present Address : 14/146 Malvianagar, Phone Number : 2721368, Mob: 9414322081
  • Bhoor Singh Dhariwal - Chief Manager (Retd.) SBBJ, Date of Birth : 1-August-1947, East of Shiv Mandir Talkies Fatepur Road, Anandnagar, Sikar, Phone Number : 01572-253025, Mob: 9829042633
  • Sh.Rajbir Singh Dhariwal - Additional Director Labour (H&S) Haryana, from Faridabad district, Haryana.
  • Late Sh.Khayali Ram Jaildar (Dhariwal) - from Faridabad district, Haryana.
  • Late Sh.Murlidhar (Dhariwal) - Tehsildhar from Faridabad district, Haryana.
  • Late Sh.Vedraj Dhariwal - DSP Haryana Police.
  • Late Shri Dharam Singh (Dhariwal) Village-Jaguwa Khurd, Jotibaphule Nagar UP -Work in promotion of Education.

References

  1. B S Dahiya:Jats the Ancient Rulers (A clan study), p.238, s.n.62
  2. Jat History Dalip Singh Ahlawat/Parishisht-I, s.n. ध-8
  3. Jat History Dalip Singh Ahlawat/Parishisht-I, s.n. ध-53
  4. O.S.Tugania:Jat Samuday ke Pramukh Adhar Bindu,p.45,s.n. 1311
  5. O.S.Tugania:Jat Samuday ke Pramukh Adhar Bindu,p.45,s.n. 1299
  6. Jat History Dalip Singh Ahlawat/Parishisht-I, s.n. ध-23
  7. O.S.Tugania:Jat Samuday ke Pramukh Adhar Bindu,p.45,s.n. 1298
  8. O.S.Tugania:Jat Samuday ke Pramukh Adhar Bindu,p.45,s.n. 1311
  9. Jat History Dalip Singh Ahlawat/Parishisht-I, s.n. ध-54
  10. O.S.Tugania:Jat Samuday ke Pramukh Adhar Bindu,p.45,s.n. 1311
  11. Jat History Dalip Singh Ahlawat/Parishisht-I, s.n. ध-23
  12. कॊकिला वदनाश चान्ये शयेनतित्तिरिकाननाः | कृकलास मुखाश चैव विरजॊऽमबरधारिणः (IX.44.81)
  13. तरिपुरघ्नं तरिनयनं तरिलॊकेशं महौजसम | परभवं सर्वभूतानां धारणं धरणीधरम (XIV.8.26)
  14. परियकश चैव नन्दशगॊनन्दश च परतापवान | आनन्दश च परमॊदश च सवस्तिकॊ धरुवकस तदा Mahabharata (IX.44.60)
  15. सहजश चेथिमत्स्यानां (Chedi+Matsya) परचेतानां बृहथ्बलः | धारणश चेन्थ्र वत्सानां मुकुटानां विगाहनः Mahabharata (5.72.16)
  16. Ram Swarup Joon: History of the Jats/Chapter II,p. 32-33
  17. Ram Swarup Joon: History of the Jats/Chapter V,p. 81
  18. A glossary of the Tribes and Castes of the Punjab and North-West Frontier Province By H.A. Rose Vol II/D, p.236
  19. Sukhvir Singh Dalal, Jat Jyoti, Aprel 2013,p.7
  20. Corpus Inscriptionum Indicarum, Vol.V,1963,pp.7-8
  21. Studies in the Political and Administrative Systems in Ancient and Medieval, by By D.C. Sircar, p.33
  22. Encyclopaedia of Jainism, Volume-1 By Indo-European Jain Research Foundation p.5537
  23. Corpus Inscriptionum Indicarum, Vol. V, 1963, pp.35-36
  24. J.P. Fleet, CII, Vol. III, No. 14
  25. Bhim Singh Dahiya:Jats the Ancient Rulers, p.176-177
  26. Bhim Singh Dahiya:Jats the Ancient Rulers, p.180
  27. Dharath Sharma, JBORS, vol. XXII, p. 227
  28. Bhim Singh Dahiya:Jats the Ancient Rulers, p.181
  29. Dr Jaiswal saw in Chandsen, the hero of the play Kohmudi Mahotsava, the representation of Chanrdragupt I. He was called a ‘Karaskar’. According to Jaiswal, the Karaskar people lived in the Punjab.
  30. History and study of the Jats. B.S Dhillon.p.124
  31. History and study of the Jats. B.S Dhillon. 127
  32. History and study of the Jats. B.S Dhillon. p.127
  33. History and study of the Jats. B.S Dhillon. p.127
  34. History and study of the Jats. B.S Dhillon. p. 127
  35. Added by Parul86 06:17, 6 September 2007 (EDT)Raman Kumar DhariwalParul86 06:17, 6 September 2007 (EDT)

Further reading


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