Kamarupi script

KamarupiKamrupi
Kamarupi script (Kamrupi script, ancient Assamese script) was the script used in ancient Kamarupa from early times to 13th century, from which the modern Assamese script and Bengali script evolved.wikipedia
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Assamese alphabet

AssameseAsamiyaAssamese script
Kamarupi script (Kamrupi script, ancient Assamese script) was the script used in ancient Kamarupa from early times to 13th century, from which the modern Assamese script and Bengali script evolved.
It used to be the script of choice in the Brahmaputra valley for Sanskrit as well as other languages such as Bodo (now Devanagari), Khasi (now Roman), Mising (now Roman) etc. It evolved from Kamarupi script.

Kamarupa inscriptions

epigraphic
The Kamarupa inscriptions were engraved during this development period, and they display the development of this script in this period.
The script in this period is called the Kamarupi script, which continues development as the Medieval Assamese script from the 13th to the 19th century and emerges as the modern Assamese script.

Kamrupi dialect

KamrupiKamrupKamrupi Assamese
Kamrupi dialect
The Kamrupi language was written in Kamrupi script in earlier times, which been bifurcated in 'Kaitheli script', 'Lakhri script' and 'Bamoniya script' in second century A.D.

Kamarupa

Kamarupa kingdomKamrupKamarupi
Kamarupi script (Kamrupi script, ancient Assamese script) was the script used in ancient Kamarupa from early times to 13th century, from which the modern Assamese script and Bengali script evolved.

Bengali language

BengaliBanglaBengali-language
Kamarupi script (Kamrupi script, ancient Assamese script) was the script used in ancient Kamarupa from early times to 13th century, from which the modern Assamese script and Bengali script evolved.

Gupta script

Guptaa Cursive Gupta scriptBrahmi script
The Kamarupi script originated from Gupta script, which in turn developed from Brahmi script. The scripts of the 5th-century Umachal and Nagajari-Khanikargaon rock inscriptions are nearly identical to the eastern variety of the Gupta script, which over the centuries evolved into the proto-Assamese script of the 12th-century Kanai-Boroxiboa inscriptions.

Brahmi script

BrahmiBrāhmīBrahmi inscriptions
The Kamarupi script originated from Gupta script, which in turn developed from Brahmi script.

Bhaskaravarman

Bhaskar Barman
It developed on its own in Kamarupa, till the Nidhanpur copper-plate issued by Bhaskarvarman from his military camp at Karnasubarna, which took on Kutila characteristics.

Karnasuvarna

KarnasubarnaRaktamrittika Vihara
It developed on its own in Kamarupa, till the Nidhanpur copper-plate issued by Bhaskarvarman from his military camp at Karnasubarna, which took on Kutila characteristics.

Ranjana alphabet

RanjanaLanydzaLantsa
It developed on its own in Kamarupa, till the Nidhanpur copper-plate issued by Bhaskarvarman from his military camp at Karnasubarna, which took on Kutila characteristics.

Umachal rock inscription

Umachal
The scripts of the 5th-century Umachal and Nagajari-Khanikargaon rock inscriptions are nearly identical to the eastern variety of the Gupta script, which over the centuries evolved into the proto-Assamese script of the 12th-century Kanai-Boroxiboa inscriptions.

Nagajari-Khanikargaon rock inscription

Nagajari-KhanikargaonInscription on rocks
The scripts of the 5th-century Umachal and Nagajari-Khanikargaon rock inscriptions are nearly identical to the eastern variety of the Gupta script, which over the centuries evolved into the proto-Assamese script of the 12th-century Kanai-Boroxiboa inscriptions.

Brahmin

brahminsBrahmanaBrahmanas
In late medieval period, four variations surfaced namely: (1) "Gargaya" used around Gargaon, (2) "Bamonia" used in preparation of Sanskrit texts, used by Brahmins, (3) "Kaitheli" used by the Kayasthas and (4) "Lakhri" used by common people in Kamrup.

Kayastha

KayasthAssamese KayasthaChitragupta" Kayasthas
In late medieval period, four variations surfaced namely: (1) "Gargaya" used around Gargaon, (2) "Bamonia" used in preparation of Sanskrit texts, used by Brahmins, (3) "Kaitheli" used by the Kayasthas and (4) "Lakhri" used by common people in Kamrup.

Sanskrit

Skt.classical SanskritSanskrit language

Kamrupi

Kamarupi script, ancestral script of Assamese and Bengali

Assamese language

AssameseAssamese:language
Modern Assamese uses the Assamese script, and in the medieval times, the script came in three varieties: Bamuniya, Garhgaya, Kaitheli/Lakhari, which developed from the Kamarupi script.