Central Provinces

Central provinces may refer to:

  • Central Canada
  • Central Provinces, British India
  • Central Provinces and Berar of former British India

Other articles related to "province, central provinces, central":

Presidencies And Provinces Of British India - Provinces of India (1858–1947)
... reunification of Bengal, the creation of the new province of Bihar and Orissa, and the re-establishment of Assam Central Provinces Created in 1861 from Nagpur Province ... Berar administered since 1903, renamed the Central Provinces and Berar in 1936 ... Burma Lower Burma annexed 1852, established as a province in 1862, Upper Burma incorporated in 1886 ...
List Of Districts Of Chhattisgarh - Administrative History
... present-day Chhattisgarh state was divided between the Central Provinces and Berar, a province of British India, and a number of princely states in the north, south, and east, which were part of the ... The British province encompassed the central portion of the state, and was made up of three districts, Raipur, Bilaspur, and Durg, which made up the Chhattisgarh Division of the ... the princely states were merged with the Central Provinces and Berar to form the new state of Madhya Pradesh ...
List Of Indian States And Union Territories By The Etymology Of Their Name - States
... Hindi) Middle Province Prior to independence, the majority of this area was administered by the British as the ... of these jurisdictions were joined together as the Central Provinces and Berar ... In 1950, the Central Provinces and Berar was merged with Makrai and Chhatisgarh and the term "Central Provinces" was translated to Hindi as "Madhya Pradesh" ("Middle Province") ...
Leopard Of The Central Provinces
... The Leopard of the Central Provinces, also known as the Devilish Cunning Panther, was a man-eating male Indian leopard which over the course of a ...

Famous quotes containing the word central:

    Et in Arcadia ego.
    [I too am in Arcadia.]
    Anonymous, Anonymous.

    Tomb inscription, appearing in classical paintings by Guercino and Poussin, among others. The words probably mean that even the most ideal earthly lives are mortal. Arcadia, a mountainous region in the central Peloponnese, Greece, was the rustic abode of Pan, depicted in literature and art as a land of innocence and ease, and was the title of Sir Philip Sidney’s pastoral romance (1590)