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Bangladesh, to the east of India on the Bay of Bengal, is a South Asian country marked by lush greenery and many waterways. Its Padma (Ganges), Meghna and Jamuna rivers create fertile plains, and travel by boat is common. On the southern coast, the Sundarbans, an enormous mangrove forest shared with Eastern India, is home to the royal Bengal tiger.

 Bangladesh.gov.bd - Bangladesh Government

Pmo.gov.bd - Prime Minister's Office

Cabinet.gov.bd - Cabinet Division

Lgd.gov.bd - Ministry of Local Government

Mof.gov.bd - Ministry of Finance

Mincom.gov.bd - Ministry of Commerce

Mocat.gov.bd - Ministry of Civil Aviation and Tourism

Rthd.gov.bd - Ministry of Communications

Moedu.gov.bd - Ministry of Education

Bdembassyusa.org - Embassy of Bangladesh in the U.S.

Mofa.gov.bd - Bangladesh's Diplomatic Missions Abroad

Bbs.gov.bd - National Statistical Office of Bangladesh

Map of Bangladesh


 

Thebangladeshtoday.com - Bangla online news

Newsfrombangladesh.net - News From Bangladesh (NFB)

Independent-bangladesh.com - Bangladesh News Daily

Thedailystar.net - The Daily Star Daily newspaper

Newsfrombangladesh.net - Internet Daily

Ittefaq.com.bd - The New Nation Bangladesh Daily

Mzamin.com - Manab Zamin Another Bangla daily

Prothom-alo.com - Prothom Alo Bangla daily newspaper

192.185.168.156 - Bangladesh Television (BTV)


 

Nazrul.org - Kazi Nazrul Islam Poet of Bengal

News.priyo.com - Entertainment and lifestyle news

Artsricksha.com - The Ricksha Arts of Bangladesh


 

Nbr.gov.bd - National Board of Revenue (NBR)

Bb.org.bd - Central Bank of Bangladesh

Dsebd.org - The Dhaka stock exchange

Cse.com.bd - Chittagong Stock Exchange

Dhakachamber.com - Dhaka Chamber of Commerce


 

International Airlines

Biman-airlines.com - Biman Bangladesh Airlines

Parjatan.portal.gov.bd - National Tourism Organization

Discoverybangladesh.com - Discover Bangladesh

Trivago.com - Hotels in Bangladesh

Virtualbangladesh.com - Virtual Bangladesh


 

Buet.ac.bd - Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology (BUET)

Iub.edu.bd - Independent University, Bangladesh

Juniv.edu - Jahangirnagar University

Northsouth.edu - North South University (NSU)

Cu.ac.bd - University of Chittagong

Univdhaka.edu - University of Dhaka

Ugc.gov.bd - University Grants Commission of Bangladesh


 

Sparrso.gov.bd - Bangladesh Space Research

Techbangla.net - Tech Bangla

Moef.gov.bd - Ministry of Environment and Forest

Doe.gov.bd - Department of Environment

Ffwc.gov.bd - Flood Forecasting and Warning Centre (FFWC)

Genocidebangladesh.org - Bangladesh Genocide Archive

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History of Bangladesh (https://www.britannica.com/place/Bangladesh/The-arts#ref409287)

Although Bangladesh has existed as an independent country only since the late 20th century, its national character within a broader South Asian context dates to the ancient past. The country’s history, then, is intertwined with that of IndiaPakistan, and other countries of the area. The land of Bangladesh, mainly a delta formed by the Padma (Ganges [Ganga]) and the Jamuna (Brahmaputra) rivers in the northeastern portion of the Indian subcontinent, is protected by forests to the west and a myriad of watercourses in the centre. As such, it was long the inaccessible frontier beyond the north Indian plain and therefore was home to a distinctive regional culture. In early times a number of independent principalities flourished in the region—called Bengal—including Gangaridai, Vanga, Gauda, Pundra, and Samatata, among others. In the 14th century Shamsuddin Ilyas Shahwas instrumental in unifying many of these principalities. The Mughals added more territories, including Bihar and Orissa (now states of India), to constitute Suba Bangalah, which the British colonial administration later called the Bengal Presidency. In 1947, when British colonial rule ended, a downsized province of Bengal was partitioned into East Bengal and West Bengal. East Bengal was renamed East Pakistan in 1955, and in 1971 it became Bangladesh.

Buddhist, Hindu, and Muslim dynasties until c. 1700

From the 3rd century bce Buddhism flourished as the Mauryan emperors extended their influence in Bengal. Under the Gupta kings, who reigned from the early 4th to the late 6th century ce, Hinduism reestablished its hold, but Buddhism did not fully disappear. The two religions coexisted under the Pala (8th–12th century) dynasty, as well as under the Chandra (10th–11th century) dynasty in the southeast. By the end of the 11th century, the Senas, who were strongly Hindu, had gained control over a large part of Bengal.

As early as the 9th century, Arab traders had taken Islam to Bengal. About 1200, Muslim invaders from the northwest overthrew the Senas. Muslim rule culminated in the Mughal dynasty (16th–18th century). In eastern Bengal, as in much of the northern part of the Indian subcontinent, Islam became the religion of the majority.

Muslim rule in Bengal promoted a society that was not only pluralistic but also syncretic to some degree. The rulers largely remained uninterested in preaching religion; rather, they concentrated on incorporating local communities into the state system. In their administration, high office holders, influential traders, eminent literati, and musicians came from diverse religious traditions. Nevertheless, practitioners of Sufism (mystical Islam) and Muslim saints did indeed preach Islam, and Muslim settlers received patronage. Although high-caste Hindus received land grants under early Muslim rule, under the Mughals most grants were awarded to Muslim settlers. These settlers developed an agrarian economy in Bengal that ultimately helped the spread of Islam. Meanwhile, the extensive interaction between Islam and Hinduism was reflected in social behaviour and the flourishing of various cults, notably that of the Hindu saint Caitanya (1486–1533). In contrast to more orthodox forms of Hinduism, the Caitanya sect—like Islam—was open to all members of society, regardless of caste or social rank.

Under the Mughals the political boundaries of Bengal expanded to become Suba Bangalah (the Province of Bengal), and economic activity increased.

 

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