The Bharat family is known as the “Bharats of the world”, for their vast and varied cultural and linguistic heritage.
This year marks the 100th anniversary of the birth of the first recorded mention of Bharat, a name which would become synonymous with the Bharatas of India.
In 1690, the first of their name was written on a large map of the continent by French explorer Henri de Saussure.
The name was later adopted by the English speaking world as the first official language of the United Kingdom and the first place where people would be able to formally adopt a new name.
The British Isles was in the process of being colonised by European nations, and the name was considered the most appropriate for this new land, as it was the language of those nations, according to The Times.
By the mid-18th century, the name “Brahmin” had become synonymous to an impoverished, uneducated caste of farmers.
Around 150 years later, British writer Edward Gibbon began a book titled The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, which focused on the political, economic and social conditions of the “brahmin classes” during the first century.
The book was published in 1809, and was widely criticised as a work of propaganda.
“The English-speaking world had to learn the language and the culture of India to be able fully to appreciate it,” Gibbon wrote in his book.
“But we did not.
The British knew that this language had to be spoken by people of a more than average economic standing, but we did nothing to encourage it.”
The English language was the only one that could be learnt, he continued, but was not widely used.
It was the same with the Indian language.
Indian language had not yet reached its peak, but there were many people who could speak it and use it as their own language.
So the name Bharat was chosen.
India is the third largest country in the world, after China and Pakistan, with a population of about 80 million.
The country has been ruled by India’s ruling Bharatiya Janata Party for nearly four decades.
According to the official census, the country has around 30.3 million inhabitants, or a population density of 1.3 people per square kilometre.
For the first time in history, the population of the country was over a billion people, and there were about 11.2 billion Indians living in the country.
The population density in India was 1.6 people per sq. km, and India’s population was 2.5 billion.
Today, there are almost 8.7 million people living in India, and another 8.3 billion are believed to be living in its territories.
While the Indian government has traditionally prioritised the country’s linguistic diversity, the government also has a vested interest in the language, and has sought to ensure that the language is widely used in the economy and society.
Despite this, there is a long tradition of using derogatory names for the Bharati language.
Many of these derogatory names are now officially known as derogatory names of a derogatory character, or even a derogatory name of a political party, according the Indian Express.
Bharatiya Sena chief MLC M Venkaiah Naidu has said that it is wrong to use derogatory names to describe anyone, especially a politician.
A recent example of this was when a senior member of the Bharats, a social class of people who make up the majority of India’s 10 crore-strong population, was criticised by the Supreme Court for using derogatory terms like “hankerings”, “piglets”, and “tattoos”.
The court ruled that this was an act of political activity, and not in the interest of the language.
The decision is yet to be reversed by the higher court.
Although the language itself is still not widely understood in India and has been a target for political violence, its use is growing.
In January 2018, a mob of up to 3,000 people stormed a railway station in New Delhi in an attempt to force the removal of a statue of a female deity.
During the riots, police were heavily attacked and tear gas was fired into the crowd, and many people were injured.
But it was not until June 2017 that the term “Bharti Aayog” or “BJP” became widely known, in reference to the Congress party in India.
This was because the Congress government had made it mandatory for all government officials to wear a ‘Bharta Aayoga’ uniform, and that anyone who did not did not adhere to this requirement would be sacked, according TOI.
Another derogatory term that was not used till now was “jat ki jata”, which is now a slang term for an Indian woman.
When the government first adopted the name, it said it was because “people have always used derogatory names like b