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Online English To Gujarati Typing

This section of our website hindityping.info is dedicated for free Online English to Gujarati Typing. Here you can write in English and it will automatically get converted or transliterated into Gujarati Language. Gujarati is an Indian Language spoken predominantly by the Gujarati people. It is the 6th most widely spoken language in India mainly in the state of Gujarat. There are about 55 million native speakers of Gujarati.

For Example, if you type "Mane saru che?" in Gujarati Conversion box it will be changed automatically to "મને સારું છે?" "space bar".

If you type " | " pipe (Shift + \ Key) in Gujarati Conversion box it will give " । " .

Word & Character Suggestions

You can also change between Word Suggestions & Character Suggestions. In word suggestions mode you will get suggestion when you type whole word and release space bar but in character suggestions you will start getting suggestions the moment you start Gujarati typing.

Save as Text & Doc File

You can also download whatever you have typed on your pc as a notepad text file or word document file by simply clicking the button below Gujarati text area.

Send Via Gmail

Send Email in Gujarati Instantly.

About Gujarati Language

Gujarati is originated from the Gurjara Apabhramsa dialect. By the 12th century, it had taken on a characteristic shape. The Rasa, which was originally a folk dance, was converted into beautiful dramatic poetry by Jain poets. Literary activity flourished in the eleventh century, thanks to the expansion of trade and commerce, the religious impact of Jainism and Hinduism, and the encouragement offered by Siddhraj, Solanki, and Vaghela Rajputs.

The history of Gujarati literature can be divided into three broad periods: the early period (about 1450 AD), the Middle period (around 1850 AD), and the Modern period (1850 onwards). The Muzaffarid dynasty, which produced the sultans of Gujarat in western India from 1391 to 1583, is responsible for Gujarati literature's extraordinary growth and proficiency. Jaina authors were the first to write in this language. Rasas were long poems that were mostly heroic, romantic, or narrative. The most famous instances of this type are Salibhadra Suri's Bharatesvara Bahubalirasa (AD 1185), Vijayasena's Revantgiri-rasa (AD 1235), Ambadeva's Samararasa (AD 1315) and Vinayaprabha's Gautama Svamirasa (AD 1356).

Gujarati literature was heavily affected by the Bhakti movement in the fifteenth century. The most famous poet was Narsinh Mehta (AD 1415-1481). Gujarati was used to translate the Ramayana, Bhagavad Gita, Yogavashistha, and Panchatantra. During this time, there was also a massive Puranic revival, which resulted in the quick development and maturation of devotional poetry in Gujarati literature. The sagun bhakti dhara's main contributors were Meera and Dayaram, as well as Narsinh Mehta. Bhalana (1434-1514) was the Gujarati translator of Banabhatta's Kadambari. Dasham Skandha, Nalakhyan, Ramabal Charitra, and Chandi Akhyana were composed by Bhalana. Meera provided a large number of padas (Verse).

In his works Bhakti Poshan, Rasik Vallabh, and Ajamel Akhyan, Dayaram (1767-1852) wrote religious, ethical, and amorous songs (the'Garbi'). Other authoritative'saint poets' from this period included Parmanand, Brahmanand, Vallabha, Haridas, Ranchhod, and Divali Bai. Narsinh Mehta again represented the nirgun bhakti dhara. Akho's Akhe Gita, Chittavichar Samvad, Anubhav, and Bindu are considered 'emphatic' Vedanta writings. Mandana, Kabir-Panthi, Dhira Bhagat, Bhoja Bhagat, Bapusaheb Gaikwad, and Pritam are among the other contributors.

Gujarati came under heavy western influence from the mid-nineteenth century forward as a result of colonial residency. Dalpatram (1820-1898), who wrote Vinacharitra, and Narmad (1833-1886), who published the first Gujarati dictionary, the Narmakosh, are both associated with modern Gujarati literature. In his apadya gadya or rhyming prose, poet Nhanalal, author of Vasantotsava (1898) and Chitradarshan (1921), an epic known as Kuruksetra, excelled. Saraswatichandra author Govardhanram Tripathi (1855-1907) was one of Gujarati literature's most acclaimed novels.

KM. Munshi, one of Gujarati literature's most well-known literary figures, whose works include dramas, essays, short stories, and novels, and Mahatma Gandhi, whose works include An Autobiography of My Experiments with Truth, Satyagraha in South Africa, Hind Swaraj or Indian Home Rule, a political pamphlet, and a Gujarati paraphrase of John Ruskin's Unto The Last. Traditional and modern trends in post-independence prose literature emerged, with the former represented by writers of ethical values (Gulabdas Broker, Mansukhlal Jhaveri, Vishnuprasad Trivedi, and others), and the latter by writers influenced by existentialism, surrealism, and symbolism (Chandrakant Bakshi, Suresh Joshi, Madhu Rai, Raghuvir Chowdhury, Dhiruben Patel, Saroj Pathak and others).