Since unification in the late eighteenth century and through the hundred-year period of Rana rule, the culture of hill Hindus, Parbatiya, has been dominant.The birth of the nation is dated to Prithvi Narayan Shah's conquest of the Kathmandu Valley kingdoms in 1768.The expansionist reigns of Shah and his successors carved out a territory twice the size of modern Nepal.However, territorial clashes with the Chinese in the late eighteenth century and the British in the early nineteenth century pushed the borders back to their current configuration. To unify a geographically and culturally divided land, Shah perpetuated the culture and language of high-caste Hindus and instituted a social hierarchy in which non-Hindus as well as Hindus were ranked according to caste-based principles.Images of the current monarch and the royal family are displayed in many homes and places of business.In nationalistic rhetoric the metaphor of a garden with many different kinds of flowers is used to symbolize national unity amid cultural diversity.Talking about his future plans, “I would love to be a part of Nepalese film industry and give 100% of whatever skills and experiences I’ve gained so far”, he further added.Below are some behind the scenes photos from the shooting location.
Although trade has brought distinct ethnic groups into contact, the geography has created diversity in language and subsistence practices. Although infant mortality rates are extremely high, fertility rates are higher.
The Kathmandu Valley has a population of approximately 700,000. After conquering much of the territory that constitutes modern Nepal, King Prithvi Narayan Shah (1743–1775) established Gorkhali (Nepali) as the national language.
Nepali is an Indo-European language derived from Sanskrit with which it shares and most residents speak at least some Nepali, which is the medium of government, education, and most radio and television broadcasts.
under the Licchavis, an Indo-Aryan people from northern India, and after the migration of Hindus from India during the Mughal period.
The Hindu Malla dynasties reigned in the Kathmandu Valley between the thirteenth and fifteenth centuries, encouraging tolerance toward Buddhism and an orthodox, caste-oriented form of Hinduism.