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Agra

Agra is one of the famous city of India not only because the city has an excellent cultural background but houses the world renowned Taj Mahal. Located about 204 km south of Delhi, Agra is the city of tombs and memorials. Famous for its Taj Mahotsav (Taj Festival, Agra is bustling with tourist in the month of February every year as thousands of tourists throng to it from all over the world. The Taj Mahotsav brings traditional Indian music and dance on a single platform for tourists to enjoy.

Ahmedabad

Ahmedabad, the city of Ahmed Shah (Medieval ruler of Gujarat), is known for its rich past and its association with the Mahatma (Great Soul), also known as Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi. The city offers the traveler a unique style of architecture, which is a blend of Hindu and Islamic styles (Indo-Saracenic style of architecture). The monuments of Ahmedabad mainly date back to the 15th century. Ahmedabad has been known for its industry since medieval times. Presently it is famous for its textile mills and is often referred to as the `Manchester of the East`.

Ajabgarh

Ajabgarh village is located about 21 km south of Thana Gazi in Alwar District of Rajasthan. One is a ruined city and the other a dusty village. Legend goes that the city was abandoned after it was cursed by a holy man. It’s perfectly serene. You’ll have only stray dogs and ancient temple-keepers for company. Ajabgarh, meaning ‘place of mysteries’ is an appropriately ghostly village, dotted with abandoned old houses with stunningly carved window frames and picturesquely decorated doorsteps.

Ajmer

Raja Ajay Pal Chauhan built the city of Ajmer in the seventh Century. Till the 12th Century, this city remained the main center of the Chauhan dynasty. Thereafter, the city was taken over by Mohammed Ghauri. Afterwards, Ajmer served as the abode of the Mughal emperors also. Later, the Scindias ruled over the city in the 19th Century, before handing it over to the British. Read on this Ajmer City Guide to further explore this holy city:

Alappuzha or Alleppey

Alappuzha or Alleppey, with its labyrinth, of canals, bridges along silver beach, makes for a memorable holiday. Its cheerful people add to the town`s charm. Alappuzha offers enjoyable boat cruises to Kollam along the scenic Vembanad Lake. The never-ending panorama of lush green paddy fields, towering coconut trees, shimmering water and long canals around Alappuzha make a delightful setting for the town.

Alibaug

Alibag, Dist-Raigad, Maharashtra (India) is called as Mini Goa because of its Sea beaches like Mandwa, Kihim, Alibag, Akshi, Nagaon with clean waters and sands, green hills like Kankeshwar, Ramdharneshwar and Siddheshwar and the natural beauty of coconut and bitternut tree gardens and fresh seafood, and a village of Temple Chaul with more than 300 temples including Rameshwar, Shitaladevi, Datta temple on the hill, Hinglaidevi etc. There are many tourist spots around Alibag making it the best weekend tourist spots to recharge the mind from daily grind of city life. They may be Beaches, Hills, Forts, Waterfalls. Coconut palms, mango orchards, chikoo wadis and paddy fields make Alibag a pleasantly verdant and unpolluted retreat. The area is particularly beautiful during the monsoons, with rain washed trees and the goodly smell of wet earth making you wish you could stay here forever.

Aligarh

The famous city of Aligarh is located in Aligarh district, in the western area of the UttarPradesh State. Another name that the city of Aligarh was known by before the 18th century was Kol. The Chinese traveller, Ibn Battutas accounts in Rihla dated 13th century, mentions Kol as a beautiful region with mango groves and lush green forests. The ancient historic roots of the city go back to 372 AD, when the Rajput Dor tribe founded the region of Kol. This is further expounded by the presence of the Dor fortress in the peripheries of the city. Buddhist influence in the past can be seen with the numerous Buddhist stupas dotting the area. In 1803, the Battle of Ally Ghur was fought at the Aligarh Fort and the French were defeated. It established the British rule in the region and made Aligarh a separate district in 1804. Today this bustling city with its historic significance and deep connections with the Indian freedom movement, Aligarh has also been a major center of commercial and trade activities in the state.

Allahabad

One of the largest cities of Uttar Pradesh, Allahabad has a long and significant past. It is of great religious significance to Hindus, as well as a centre of culture and learning. The city`s ancient name was Prayag, which is the word for `meeting point` since Allahabad is at the convergence of three holy rivers, the Ganga, Yamuna, and mythical Saraswati. It also happens to be one of the four places where Kumbh Mela takes place. Prayag also means `place of sacrifice` in Sanskrit. According to Hindu mythology, Lord Brahma chose this holy spot to offer his first sacrifice after he created the world. Archaeological excavations have established that this ancient town goes all the way back to 1100 BC. The Puranas tell us it was originally inhabited by the Yayatis, after which it became one of the important settlements of the Aryans. Lord Rama is also believed to have spent some time here. Prayag and its surrounding regions saw the rule of many dynasties - from the Mauryan, to the Guptas, Kushanas, and finally the powerful Kannauj empire. This was followed by the Muslim

Almora

Almora is one of the most beautiful places in Kumaon Uttaranchal region. It is a virgin hill-station and is full of scenic beauty. Nestled in the lap of nature this region has small houses built on the slopes and splendor of this place is added colorful attire of the natives. Just besides city flow the Koshi (Kaushaki) and Suyal (Salmali) rivers. In the 9th century Almora was ruled by Katyur dynasty. The forts, monuments and palaces built by the rulers of Chandravansh and Katyur dynasty are even today evidence of the splendor this place had in the past. Almora is situated on a hillock, which is in Horseshoe shape and is surrounded by dense forests of fur and pine trees. In the backdrop are the lovely snow-capped peaks of Himalayas. Almora has been able to retain the tradition and ancient culture even when other places are being influenced by modern trends. The absence of any town planning and inclusion of tiles and stones on the pavements and houses prove that this place has not yet adopted the modern technology in a big way. Right in the middle of the town is the Nanda Devi temple and Narsingh temple are evidence of the great faith of people in their God. Culturally also this place is very rich and all round the year Almora celebrates many festivals and cultural events.

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