Thursday, May 27, 2010

Jodhpur Wedding: Royal Wedding Palaces in Jodhpur

Jodhpur WeddingJodhpur is the second largest city of Rajasthan. It is also known as the blue city. Jodhpur, the doorway of the grand Thar Desert was formerly the capital of the Marwar State. It was founded in 1459 by Prince Jodha of the Rathore clan. A 10 km long wall encircles this medieval kingdom, where one can still savour the lifestyle and charm of a bygone era.

Royal Wedding Palaces in Jodhpur:

Umaid Bhawan Palace: Umaid Bhawan is completely a construction of marble and pink sandstone and it is believed that the palace was constructed to give employment to the famine-struck population of the city. This splendiferous structure is at present is the habitation of the former rulers with a fraction of it running as hotel and the other part as a museum. Mandore Gardens, the Sardar Government Museum, library and the zoo are located in the pleasant Umaid Gardens.

Mehrangarh Fort: Mehrangarh Fort has spread over an area of 5 sq. km in the heart of the city. The fort has seven gates of which the noted ones are the Jayapol, built by Maharaja Man Singh in 1809.

Taj Hari Mahal: Set in the midst of a green carpet of over six acres this palace gives you deluxe refreshment. With architectural style of mogul days and grand interiors you live in a world of fantasy in Taj Mahal Hari.

Ajit Bhavan Palace: Ajit Bhavan Palace, the first heritage hotel in India was build exclusively for Maharaja Sir Ajit Singh, younger brother of Maharajah Umaid Singhji. Here you can feel the feel the regal charm of the ancient Rajput culture. Here you can get a complete royal style wedding, a royal welcome for all your guests.

Tuesday, May 4, 2010

Indian Wedding Feast: Wedding Foods

Indian Wedding FeastFood stuffs, apart from being the basic necessities of life play an equally important role in every occasion of our life. Indians are known to be fond of varied spicy tastes and eating habits, depending from place o place. So you can very well imagine about the food platter served at the Indian weddings, which is a grand event of one’s lifetime, therefore there is no doubt about the kind of delicacies you will get to experience. On the other hand, Indian weddings are all about having a jolly and memorable time with some traditional feel which reflects on the food items as well.

However, regions from where the bride and the groom originate also make a difference in the menu or the kind of food being served, though; the basics are almost similar to the other and without the presence of the perfect Indian platter, we cannot enjoy the real style of Indian wedding.

Types of Wedding Feasts:

Behind every successful occasion or an event be it a gathering of four persons or a big wedding, food plays a vital part to set the right ambiance. Indian Wedding Feast will be in two different shades, either vegetarian or non-vegetarian or at times it can be a mixture of both keeping in mind about what majority of the guests would prefer. Special chefs’ expert in their own department shows their culinary expertise!!
  • North Indian Food: If we talk about the northern part of Indian weddings, it basically comprises of snacks like meat balls, allu tikki, finger chips and others accompanied by different sauces and hot or soft drinks, mocktails, etc. However, these snacks are served before and till the pheras are going on but the second the pheras and the wedding rituals are over, the guests are served with the main course which is likely to be both veg and non-veg, followed by the amazing deserts.
  • Western Food: Western menus are very popular. Western menu usually is pure vegetarian without onion and garlic, comprising mainly of Roti, daal or kadhi, rice and sabzi, followed by deserts like shrikhand, jalebi and others.
  • Eastern Food: Eastern food, offers a wide range of Bengali and Bihari food stuffs, snacks, finger foods and drinks. Besides, that the main menu consists of Potol Posto, complete vegetarian, Muri Ghonto (non veg), fish, Begun and Bhaja, deep fried vegetables, etc, while Roshogulla and Mishti Doi are eaten as deserts. In a Bihari wedding, emphasis is on sweets, snacks and the main course, all at the same time, while later on both vegetarian and non vegetarian platter are served, as rice the main part.
  • South Indian Food: In the southern India, wedding rituals are mainly done in the early hours of morning. Food is served on banana leaves with the sitting arrangement on the ground.
  • North Eastern Food: In comparison to all the other parts of India, the wedding feasts served in the north east are different. North east mainly comprises of the ‘seven sisters states’ namely Nagaland, Manipur, Assam, Meghalaya, Mizoram, Arunachal Pradesh and Tripura. In North Eastern food there are special menus lined up, non-veg delicacies like pork with bamboo shoots, pork ribs with shittake mushrooms, beef with seasonal green veggies to name a few and for deserts according to north easterners taste, fruit salad with dry nuts, different pastries with the cream or chocolate toppings, apple pie, etc.
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