A brief study and comparison of Pakistan and Bangladesh culture, customs and traditions. Bangladesh and Pakistan both have beautiful& attractive culture. There are many differences & similarities between both countries. Complete project PDF file is available for download.
Summary Of “Culture Of Pakistan And Bangladesh Project”
Bangladesh was founded as a “democratic,secular socialist state. Bengali culture is the root of Bangladeshi national identity. Rice is common food in both cities.. In Bangladesh day without eating fish is nearly invincible. Language is Bengali but in Pakistan people mostly speaks Urdu. IN 1947 Pakistan came into being in this world.
After 2nd world war Pakistan’s defeat in the war ultimately led to the secession of East Pakistan and the birth of Bangladesh. At its simplest, Pakistani food today consists of staple ingredients which are cheap and abundant Today’s Pakistani politics going downwards..There are many attractive marriage ceremonies in Pakistan as compared to Bangladesh.
History of Bangladesh:
Bengali culture is the base of of Bangladeshi national identity that transcends international borders. It includes the area of Bangladesh itself and West Bengal, India. Symbolically, Bangladeshi identity is centered on the 1971 struggle for independence from Pakistan. During that struggle, the key elements of Bangladeshi identity coalesced around the importance of the Bengali mother tongue. The distinctiveness of a culture or way of life connected to the floodplains of the region.
Since that time, national identity has become increasingly linked to Islamic symbols as opposed to the Hindu Bengali. It is a fact that serves to reinforce the difference between Hindu West Bengal and Islamic Bangladesh. Being Bangladeshi in some sense means feeling connected to the natural land–water systems of the Ganges, Brahmaputra. Other rivers that drain into the Bay of Bengal. As part of India’s independence from Great Britain in 1947, a partition took part of their land and created Pakistan as a separate Islamic nation.
Approximately 95 percent of the population are Muslim, but members of several minority religions live there. It includes some Hindus, Christians, Paris, Sikhs, and Buddhists. Although the modern nation of Pakistan was but fifty-three years old in 2000, it has territorial areas and tribal populations whose histories date back many centuries; thus Pakistan has both an ancient and a relatively new identity.