Mar 31, 2009

10000+ hits

chaala santhosham gaa undhi 10k mark ni intha twaraga dhaatutha ani assalu expect cheyyaledhu.

firstly thanks to endhuku antey naa blog ki vacchi maximum hits daani nundey vacchayi

inka my baava darling HARIKRISHNA RAJU , blog start chestha help cheyyava antey manchi salahaalu icchadu thanks baava

finally 2 all my viewers thanks for ur support, mee blessings ilaaney continue avithey inka baaga chesthanu..

once again thank u all


Mar 29, 2009

Mar 28, 2009



The seat of Indian Parliament is a marvelous piece of architecture designed by the famed architect Lutyens and constructed under the direct supervision of Sir Herbert Baker. It was called Circular House and this house is the centre of all the political affairs. Several pillars and the rounded verandah is the example of wonderful Portuguese architecture. Work on the building began in 1921 and was completed six years later. The building was inaugurated by then-Viceroy of India, Lord Irwin, on January 18, 1927. Since Independence in August 1947, the Parliament has served as a symbol of India’s vibrant democracy

The Sansad Bhawan is situated at the end of Parliament Street, just north of Rajpath.Visitors are not allowed to loiter inside the building without special permission, for security reasons. For the foreign visitors permits are given only after they obtain an introductory letter from the respective embassy. Designed as a circular structure, the House is 171 meters in diameter and about one-third of a mile in circumference. The two semicircular house chambers flank the Central Hall with its impressive dome. The building has a continuous open corridor on the first floor fringed with a colonnade of 144 creamy sandstone pillars. The exterior walls of red sandstone are carved in geometric patterns that echo Moghul jaalis. It is a marvellous piece of architecture which can be admired only from outside on account of security restrictions. It is domed almost circular structure about a kilometer in circumference and is the seat of the Indian Parliament. During the sessions of Parliament there is a flurry of activity in and around the structure