Kamrup region

KamrupKamarupaAncient Kamrupregioneastern KamrupKamrupi cultural regionKāmarūpa regionSarkar Kamrup
Kamrup or Kamarupa is the modern region situated between two rivers, the Manas and the Barnady in Western Assam, congruent to ancient "Kamapitha", "Kamarupa Mandala" of Pragjyotisha Bhukti, medieval "Sarkar Kamrup" and modern "Undivided Kamrup district", though historian Dinesh Chandra Sircar suspects Kamapitha division as fabrications from late medieval times.wikipedia
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List of people from Western Assam

People from Western AssamKamrupi litterateursPeople from Kamrup
The modern Kamrup region and Western Assam are considered politically, socially and culturally as a separate unit, distinct from the rest of the state.

Kamrupi dialects

KamrupiKamrupi dialectKamrupi language
Kamrupi dialects are a group of regional dialects of Assamese, spoken in the Kamrup region.

Kamrupi people

The Kamrupi people are an linguistic group that speak the Kamrupi dialects of Assamese and are found in the Kamrup region of India.

Doul Govinda Temple

Doul Govinda Temple (Pron: ˈdaʊl/ˈdu:l/ˈdəʊl gəˈvɪndə) is one of the important temples of Kamrup, Assam, India.

Madan Kamdev

Madan Kamdev (Pron: ˈmʌdən/məˈdɑ:n kæmˈdeɪv/ˈkʌmˌdeɪv) is an archaeological site in Baihata Chariali, Kamrup, Assam.


Domahi or Domasi and Damhi is popular harvesting festival of Kamrup and eastern Goalpara regions of Western Assam.

Kamrupi literature

Xuanzang, in the seventh century A.D. found that the dialect of Kamarupa differed only a little from that of Magadha or mid India.

Kamrup district

KamrupKamrup rural districtKamrup Rural
Kamrup district (Pron:ˈkæmˌrəp or ˈkæmˌru:p); also Kamrup rural district is an administrative district in the state of Assam in India formed by bifurcating old Kamrup district into two in the year 2003; other being Kamrup Metropolitan district, named after region it constitute.


Like rest of Kamrup region, language used in Batsor is Kamrupi.


Assam, IndiaAssam StateAssamese
600–650 AD), the Chinese traveller Xuanzang visited the region and recorded his travels.

Cycas pectinata

Cycas pectinata was the fourth species of Cycas to be named; it was described in 1826 by Scottish surgeon and botanist Francis Buchanan-Hamilton from Kamrup, Assam in northeast India.

Rameshwar Pathak

Rameshwar Pathak (1 March 1938 – 3 December 2010) was an acclaimed Kamrupi Lokgeet singer from Kamrup, Assam, India.

Goalpara region

GoalparaWestern Assam
It is bounded on the north by Bhutan, on the east by the Kamrup region, in the south by Meghalaya and in the west by Cooch Behar and Jalpaiguri in West Bengal and Rangpur in Bangladesh.

Malda district

MaldaMaldahMaldah district
The inscriptions discovered in the district of undivided Dinajpur and other parts of North Bengal, along with the Allahabad pillar inscriptions of Samudragupta, clearly indicate that the whole of North Bengal as far east as Kamrup formed a part of the Gupta Empire.


Like rest of Kamrup region, Kamrupi language is spoken in Kalardia.

Amati (ritual)

Amati, also known as Ambuvachi, is a ritual followed in Kamrup and Goalpara regions in Western Assam.

Purna Daichapra

The primary language used in Purna Daichapra is Kamrupi, as in Nalbari district and Kamrup region.

Durgabar Kayastha

Durgabar Kayastha (1515–1560) was litterateur from Kamakhya, Kamrup.

Gour Govinda

Gour Govinda Dev
He migrated to Kamrup where he became a sannyasi of Kamakhya Temple, leaving behind his wife and son, Govinda.

Kalapachandra Dvija

Kalapachandra Dvija was medieval litterateur from Kamrup

Bakul Kayastha

Kayastha, Bakul
Bakul Kayastha (born c. 1400) was a mathematician from Kamrup.


It also produced a special perfume named 'Tailaparnika', which also produced in at least six other places within Kamrup region.

Goalpariya dialects

GoalpariyaGoalpariya dialectGoalparia
It is bounded in north by Bhutan, on the east by Kamrup region, on the south by Garo Hills of Meghalaya and on the west by Cooch Behar district, Jalpaiguri district of West Bengal and Rangpur District of Bangladesh.