Indus civilization

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Noun1.Indus civilization - the bronze-age culture of the Indus valley that flourished from about 2600-1750 BC
culture, civilisation, civilization - a particular society at a particular time and place; "early Mayan civilization"
References in periodicals archive ?
D, Lakhian Jo Daro, Indus Civilization, Chahun Daro in Shaheed Benazir Abad, that is about 60000s meters to new topographical map prepared by French Archaeological Mission, Nahoto in Umerkot 70 Acres, Qadir Bux Ja Qubba, 300 meter x 300.
He said we have rich culture and peaceful Indus civilization which is the land of Sufis and peaceful people.
He said that people of Indus civilization who were speaking and writing their own language, still us are unable to read it and efforts are underway in this regard.
He maintained that it is very unfortunate that our young generation is unaware from the history of this civilization, but on the other hand research work is being done in India to create what he termed a 'link of Indus civilization with Hindu religion'.
Jay said, the Indus civilization is the rich in cultural heritage.
Qasid Hussain Mallah said, work of both scholars will produce far reaching impact about the understanding of Indus civilization and its living style and will provide the knowledge about the Indus games found from Harrapa and Mohenjp-Daro.
Pakistan itself is the cradle of one of the oldest Indus Civilization.
Indus civilization grew as a result of this innovation, which eventually led to more planned settlements making use of drainage and sewers.
The resulting drought coincided with the beginning of the decline of the metropolis-building Indus Civilization suggesting that climate change could be why many of its major cities were abandoned.
The Indus Civilization stretched over a million square kilometers of what is now Pakistan and India in the Third Millennium B.
Lead author Gwen Robbins Schug, from Appalachian State University, said that the collapse of the Indus Civilization and the reorganization of its human population has been controversial for a long time.
This fourth volume begins with historical perspectives starting with the Indus civilization (-1750 BCE)--its rise and fall, the Harappan language and religion, and the Indus script.