Aphariyas

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Aphariya also spelt as Affariya अफ़्फरिया, Afariya अफरिया or Phariya फरिया is a clan (gotra) of Yaduvanshi Ahirs.[1][2] According to The Rajputana gazetteers Aphariyas of Rewari belonged to Jadaun clan.[3] Aphariyas ruled the Rewari state.[4] Rao Nand Ram ruler of Rewari was from this gotra.[5][6][7]

History[edit]

Affariya started migrating from Tijara in Alwar Rajasthan and later on came to Rewari in Haryana. Rao Tula Ram and his successors belonged to the Afaria gotra.[8] Henry M. Elliot accounts show that Ahirs of all the provinces trace their origin from Mathura or places little west to it. The Apharias are the distinct sub-division of Ahir caste.[9][10] In Mughal period, Apharia, Kaushaliya and Kosa were major aristocratic Ahir clans, who had direct contacts with the Mughal State Representatives.[1] Rao Nandram belonged to the Apharia a powerful Yaduvanshi clan of Ahirs of Rewari, who on the basis of their military power and cultivable land holdings proved to be dominant.[11]

In_Delhi[edit]

There are 18 villages of Affariya gotra in Delhi. These villages are also known as Surheda Satra khaap. Some of those villages are Surheda, Kheda dabar , Jafarpur Kalan, Khadkhadi Nahar, Khadkhadi Jatmal, Ghumanheda, Khera, Pandwala, etc.[citation needed]

Notable People[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Lucia Michelutti (2008). The Vernacularisation of Democracy: Politics, Caste, and Religion in India. Routledge, 2008 Original from the University of California. p. 71. ISBN 9780415467322. 
  2. ^ Sir Henry Miers Elliot Editor John Beames (2008). Memoirs on the History, Folk-lore, and Distribution of the Races of the North Western Provinces of India: Being an Amplified Edition of the Original Supplemental Glossary of Indian Terms, Volume 1. Trübner & Company, 1869 Original from Harvard University. p. 8. 
  3. ^ Rajputana (1880). The Rajputana gazetteers. 
  4. ^ Singh Yadav, J. N (1992). Yadavas through the ages, from ancient period to date. ISBN 9788185616032. 
  5. ^ Rao, M. S. A (1979-05-01). Social movements and social transformation. 
  6. ^ Fox, Richard Gabriel (1977). Realm and Region in Traditional India. ISBN 9780916994129. 
  7. ^ Realm and region in traditional India
  8. ^ http://www.ijrsr.com/September2012/7.pdf
  9. ^ Henry M. Elliot (1869). Memoirs on the History, Folk-Lore, and Distribution of the Races of the North Western Provinces of India; being an amplified Edition of the original: Supplemental Glossary of India Terms By the late Henry M. Elliot. Edited, revised, and re-arranged by John Beames. In 2 Volumes. Trübner & Company, Original from the Bavarian State Library. pp. 4–8. 
  10. ^ Sir Henry Miers Elliot, John Beames (1978). History, Folk-lore & Culture of the Races of North Western Provinces of India, Volume 1 History, Folk-lore & Culture of the Races of North Western Provinces of India, Sir Henry Miers Elliot. Sumit Publications, 1978 Original from the University of Virginia. pp. 4,8. 
  11. ^ Richard Gabriel Fox (1977). Realm and Region in Traditional India Issue 14 of Monograph and occasional papers series - Duke University. Program in Comparative Studies on Southern Asia Issue 14 of Monograph and occasional papers series, Duke University Program in Comparative Studies on Southern Asia. Duke University, Program in Comparative Studies on Southern Asia, 1977 Original from University of Minnesota. pp. 80–84. ISBN 9780916994129. 

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