Indus Valley seal from Dholavira showing a three headed unicorn and a human, 2600-2100 BCE, india.[584Γ—389]
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A half British woman names Cynthia lived in the lower Indus Valley . . .

After the Weltkrieg, she sided with the Indian revolt due to her leftist political views. She became known as Cyndie the sindie Sindhi.

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Two seals from Harappa, Indus Valley Civilization showing Swastika and Sauwastika (reverse Swastika), 2500-2000 BCE, National Museum, New Delhi, India.[3353Γ—1362]
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1950s: Row of Houses In 4500 Years Old Ancient Indus Valley Site of Lothal , Gujarat
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Anarchist flags based on Indus Valley seals reddit.com/gallery/mfu762
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Unique Steatite Seal found at Dholavira, a Indus Valley Civilization site, 2500–2200 BCE, showing a deity being worshipped. India. [2113Γ—2126]
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The Indus Valley is Genetically Distinct from Gangetic North India
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Indus Valley Civilization - Mature Harappan Phase (2600-1900 BCE)
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What the Indus Valley people were
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Cooking through history post! I made the worlds oldest curry for the Indus Valley civilization!
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1950s: Row of Houses In 4500 Years Old Ancient Indus Valley Site of Lothal, Gujarat (India)
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An Indus Valley Terracotta Figurine of a Fertility Goddess from Mehrgarh (in modern-day Pakistan), circa 3000 BCE. It's now on display at the Barbier-Mueller Museum in Geneva, Switzerland [600x800]
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Archaeologically based map of the dispersal of the RigVedic hump backed bull pattern throughout the Ancient East hinting at westward migration of people from Indus valley (Sindhu-Saraswati post desertification)
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What if the Indus Valley Civilization mever existed?

What if the IVC never existed? What would be the effects?

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Muhammad bin Abi Mashar Al Sindi was a distinguished Islamic scholar, traditionist, and historiographer who lived in Golden Age Baghdad but originally hailed from Sind/Indus Valley in Pakistan. Amongst his students are men like Al Tirmidhi and Al Tabari and many others.
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Indus river Valley civilisation!
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Gold Necklace found at Khirsara, Indus valley civilization site, 2600 to 2200 BCE, India.[860Γ—951]
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1950s : Row of Houses In 4500 Years Old Ancient Indus Valley Site of Lothal, Gujarat (India)
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Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3500–1100 B.C.) wall paintings from the islands of Crete and Akrotiri, Thera depicting monkeys in various activities like running wild in nature and participating in sacred activities, have been identified as portraying Hanuman langurs from Indus Valley.
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Indus valley civilization
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Our ancestors (Indus valley civilization)
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5000 Year Old Seal From The Indus Valley Civilization
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Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3500–1100 B.C.) wall paintings from the islands of Crete and Akrotiri, Thera depicting monkeys in various activities like running wild in nature and participating in sacred activities, have been identified as depicting Hanuman langurs from Indus Valley.
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Stone weights from Dholavira, Indus Valley Civilization site, 2600-2100 BCE, India.[850Γ—435]
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Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3500–1100 B.C.) wall paintings from the islands of Crete and Akrotiri, Thera depicting monkeys in various activities like running wild in nature and participating in sacred activities, have been identified as depicting Hanuman langurs from Indus Valley.
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Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3500–1100 B.C.) wall paintings from the islands of Crete and Akrotiri, Thera depicting monkeys in various activities like running wild in nature and participating in sacred activities, have been identified as depicting Hanuman langurs from Indus Valley.
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Indus Valley civilisation

We all have studied about the Indus Valley civilization and that it was the most complete and organized ancient civilization that existed around (2600-1900)BCE. But, we don't know yet about how it came to an end all at once. I was just thinking, is it possible for might not have come to an end by the force of nature but the people of the civilization might have migrated out to other parts of India for better life quality or for better resources and have settled somewhere else? What do you think.?

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Map of South Asia during the Indus Valley Civilization (2600-1900 BCE)
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Cattle, buffalo meat residue found in Indus Valley vessels - The Hindu thehindu.com/news/nationa…
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The women of Sarasvati-Sindhu / Harappan Civilization wore Sindoor (a traditional vermilion red or orange-red colored) along the part of their hair. And the men wore heavy eyeliner.Reference: Ancient Cities Of The Indus Valley Civilization by Jonathan Mark Kenoyer, pp. 44-45
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Did you guys see Wonder Woman 1984? I won't spoil it, but the movie gives an in-universe theory as to why the Indus Valley Civilization disappeared.
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Bronze Age Aegean (ca. 3500–1100 B.C.) wall paintings from the islands of Crete and Akrotiri, Thera depicting monkeys in various activities like running wild in nature and participating in sacred activities, have been identified as depicting Hanuman langurs from Indus Valley.
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Reject modernity, return to Indus Valley Civilization
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Archaeologically based map of the dispersal of the RigVedic hump backed bull pattern throughout the Ancient East hinting at westward migration of people from Indus valley (Sindhu-Saraswati post desertification)
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In a surviving Indus Valley Civilization, what would happen to the Vedic Aryan/Indo Aryan migrants into the subcontinent?

Could the Vedic/Indo Aryans settle in the valley and mix with the inhabitants, or could they possibly cultivate the helmand River as a result of being pushed West?

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I don’t think the Indus Valley Civilization was as good as we might think...

You see, new finds conclude towards the end of the civilization, men committed terrible acts of violence against women and children. New finds discovered that the society wasn’t as egalitarian/equal as we might think, because of the fact that many of the outer, smaller houses were next to sewers, and prone to disease, while the larger houses in the center were in the middle. Also, citizens with more β€œindigenous” South Asian ancestry had suffered more diseases too. Another thing, it was mostly β€œDravidian” men who married the indigenous South Asian women, we have no evidence of Mtdna of β€œDravidian” or β€œIranian Farmer” women marrying/interbreeding with South Asian men. The civilization was a great one, yes. The civilization had many accomplishments, but these accomplishments were not new. The distinguishing factor is it’s equality, which it certainly NEVER had. The sewage system was probably used a lot by the elite, while the average person smelled their garbage. There was a lot of violence, everyday towards the end of the civilization. There also wasn’t a confederacy like people think, otherwise how could the stamps and buildings be uniform (literally).
There were young female skeletons which showed depressions on their heads, while male children did not. Aside from this, I really believe the civilization would have had β€œgood times” because we do not see this kind of madness happening previously in the civilizations time periods, rather towards the end, meaning perhaps because of mass famines, the pious elite/confederacy dealt with it like it was divine? And to which extent, things spiraled even more.

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What Did the Indus Valley Civilisation Have in Common with Tamils? news18.com/news/buzz/what…
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Cattle, buffalo meat residue found in Indus Valley vessels. thehindu.com/news/nationa…
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AHC: Iranic Indus Valley?

So in this timeline, The Indus Valley becomes heavily Iranic Influenced due to the valley being occupied by Iranian/Persian rulers for some time, a mixing happens in Eastern Pakistan (as in Sindh/Punjab, not Bengal) similar to Balochistan/KPK where Iranids and Indo Brachids merge. Atleast, or a fully Iranid Indus Valley. What would be the impacts on the Indus Valley? (POD starts at 550 B.C, Darius)

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3000 B.C: skeleton from indus valley civilization. (national museum,delhi)
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The women of Sarasvati-Sindhu / Harappan Civilization wore Sindoor (a traditional vermilion red or orange-red colored) along the part of their hair. And the men wore heavy eyeliner.Reference: Ancient Cities Of The Indus Valley Civilization by Jonathan Mark Kenoyer, pp. 44-45
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Indus Valley Capital raises $17.5 million to invest in early-stage Pakistani startups menabytes.com/indus-valle…
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ATL: Surviving Indus Valley/Meluhha

The POD begins around 8,000 BCE:

Around 8,000 BCE, Caucasian Farmers from the Fertile Crescent move East into the Iranian Plateau, bringing with them advanced Agricultural methods. By this time, the Agriculturalists split into two groups:

  1. This group stays in the Iranian Plateau

  2. This group migrates further east

These farmers migrate through present day Balochistan, and settle along the vast border between the plateau's to their west, fertile valley's to the east, sea to the south, and frigid mountains to the north. They bring with them agricultural methods, and start settling the area. The introduction of these people starts the "Mehrgarh" civ. and with it, the first instances of South Asian culture.

STAGES:

Period of Mehrgarha (8,000/7,000 BCE to 3,300/2,600 BCE) In this early period, grain was the predominant yield and was obviously enriched with some wheat. The grain found here is the all-around created six-push grain. A little measure of wild grain and two-push trained grain. Four types of wheat i.e. Einkorn, Emmer, Durum, and Bread Wheat were also present. In any case, the early grain and wheat in Mehrgarh had prevalently little round grains, demonstrating that assortments adjusted to nearby conditions were initially created here. Goats and sheep were additionally raised at Mehrgarh. Mud was used to create mud-brick houses, and it was a duty to build and farm. Early Mehrgarh occupants lived in mud block houses, stockpiled their grain in storage facilities, molded instruments with nearby copper mineral, and fixed their extensive bin compartments with bitumen. They developed six-push grain, einkorn and emmer wheat, jujubes and dates, and crowded sheep, goats and cows. In the later phase of the early period, smelting became prominent, and was also used, not just for molding instruments, but also:

Dentistry: These people practice advanced (or for the time) dentistry methods including wires made from smelting local copper deposits by 6,000 BCE. These wires were used as "Proto-Braces".

Anyways, these were instances of Proto-Dentistry, which were common among all. The system was similar to welfare systems of today, and were so because, the more you worked in your profession, the more food you got, it was simple, but fair. The religion system was that:

RELIGION:

Early religion of the Early period was simple, there was a female godess who provided the harvest, and she was worshipped duly through the seasons. There were two festivals:

  1. H
... keep reading on reddit ➑

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What Did the Indus Valley Civilisation Have in Common with Tamils? news18.com/news/buzz/what…
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A 6 sided dice from the Indus Valley Civilization-2500 BC
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An egalitarian, peaceful society with cities of 40000 inhabitants once flourished for 7 centuries along the Indus valley. No signs of slavery, no signs of cult, no signs of royalty, no signs of inequality, no signs of war have ever been found in 100 years of archeological research.

https://www.newscientist.com/article/mg23130910-200-the-real-utopia-this-ancient-civilisation-thrived-without-war/

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Seal showing Peepal (sacred fig) tree and unicorn heads joined together forming the central motif along with pictographs, 2500 BCE, Mohenjodaro, Indus Valley Civilization, on display at National Museum, New Delhi, India.[1575Γ—1600]
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What if the Harrapan/Indus Valley Civilization survived?

What if the Harrapan/Indus Valley Civilization survived? Basically, monsoons do not weaken and the Steppe migration/mixing continues but the civilization never collapses.

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What do we know about the Indus valley civilization?
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