Scientific dating of ramayana

24-Apr-2019 01:20

Copper utensils, iron, seals, gold & silver ornaments, terracotta discs and painted grey ware pottery have all been found in these sites.Scientific dating of these artifacts corresponds to the non-Aryan-invasion model of Indian antiquity.Furthermore, they claim they have real proof of Mahabharata and its historicity.On the other hand, people of the scientific community and skeptics out-rightly reject it as history call it mythology. I do recommend reading interesting facts about Mahabharata that you may not know about Mahabharata is not only an epic of faith for Hindus, as it is widely recognized.Mahabharata is a continuation of the dynasties from Ramayana and it has a well established coherence in the chain of events.Even the relations between different kings and their dynasties in both the great “epics” match with each other.If Mahabharata is not real then who wrote Geeta and what was the purpose?We have tried to answer some of the questions by first analyzing what are the available evidence from which it can be inferred that Mahabharata is real.

For instance, Hastinapur is in UP with multiple evidence of Mahabharata in Hastinapur. Gandhara Kingdom is located in today’s Afghanistan. Parama Kamboja Kingdom is located in today’s Tajikistan.

What is the need for the author of the Mahabharata borrow the same ideas and characters as those of the author of Ramayana?

Read: 6000 year old Rama and Hanuman carving found in Mesopotamia The Udyoga Parva of Mahabharata narrates that, just before the War, Lord Krishna went to Hastinapur in the month of Kartika on the day when moon was at the asterism Revati.

Mahabharata is always associated with Hinduism and has an immense impact on Hindus and their cultural traditions.

Many people in India consider Mahabharata as real history and they quote events from the epic as true accounts of history.

I must tell you these are very strong facts and not mere faith-based arguments. Let us observe the ‘Scientific proof of Mahabharata’ It is mentioned in Aadiparva, the book of the beginning.