ꯕꯥꯡꯂꯥ-ꯑꯁꯃꯤꯌꯥ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ

ꯕꯥꯡꯂꯥ-ꯑꯁꯃꯤꯌꯥ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ (ꯕꯪꯒꯥꯂꯤ-ꯑꯁꯥꯃꯤ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ) (ꯅꯣꯡꯄꯣꯛꯀꯤ ꯅꯥꯒꯔꯤ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ) (ꯕꯪꯒꯥꯂꯤ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ) (বাংলা-অসমীয় ময়েক্) (ꯏꯪꯂꯤꯁ:Bengali-Assamese script) ꯍꯥꯏꯕꯁꯤ ꯕ꯭ꯔꯥꯍꯃꯤ ꯃꯌꯦꯛ ꯇꯒꯤ ꯊꯪꯊꯔꯛꯄ ꯑꯅꯧꯕ ꯃꯇꯝꯒꯤ ꯅꯣꯡꯄꯣꯛ ꯂꯝꯒꯤ ꯃꯌꯦꯛꯅꯤ ꯫[꯵]

Bengali–Assamese
বাংলা-অসমীয়
18th Century Eastern Nagari Text.svg
The text, from the 18th century Hastividyarnava, commissioned by Ahom king Siva Singha, says: sri sri mot xivo xingha moharaja. The modern Bengali glyph "" currently used for ra is used in this pre-modern Assamese/Sanskrit manuscript for va, the modern form of which is "". Though the modern Assamese alphabet does not use this glyph for any letter, modern Tirhuta continues to use this for va.
ꯃꯈꯜ
ꯂꯣꯟꯁꯤꯡAssamese, Bengali, Bishnupriya Manipuri, Meitei, Sylheti, Santali, Kokborok, Garo, Hajong, Chakma, Chittagonian, Maithili, Angika, Kamtapuri and others.
Time period
c. 1100–present
Parent systems
Child systems
Assamese, Bengali, Anga Lipi
ꯃꯥꯏꯀꯩLeft-to-right
ꯑꯥꯏꯑꯦꯁꯑꯣ ꯱꯵꯹꯲꯴Beng, 325
Unicode alias
ꯕꯦꯡꯒꯥꯂꯤ
U+0980–U+09FF (Bengali),
U+011480–U+0114DF (Tirhuta)
[a] The Semitic origin of Brahmic scripts is not universally agreed upon.[꯱]

ꯁꯤꯁꯨ ꯌꯦꯡꯎꯁꯦꯝꯒꯠ ꯁꯥꯒꯠꯂꯨ

ꯃꯇꯦꯡ ꯂꯧꯔꯛꯐꯝꯁꯦꯝꯒꯠ ꯁꯥꯒꯠꯂꯨ

  1. ꯱.꯰ ꯱.꯱ 'The theory of a Semitic origin for Brahmi, [as opposed to Indus origin], does have a strong, if not entirely conclusive, body of concrete evidence in its favor.' and 'For even many of the supporters of the Semitic hypothesis concede that, in Dani's words, "[T]he BrahmT letters are not literally 'derived' from the Semitic letters as is commonly understood, but are only based on them" (DIP 29).' (Salomon 1998:29)
  2. 'The terminology for the various premodern Brahmi-derived scripts is, however, largely unstandardized and typically made up ad hoc, due mainly to the lack of attested indigenous terms for many of them (2.1.1). D. C. Sircar broadly categorizes the stages of development into "Early," "Middle," and "Late Brahmi" periods, corresponding (in northern India) to the third through first centuries B.C., the first century B.C. through third century A.D., and the fourth through sixth centuries A.D., respectively (HEP 113), though others refer to his "Late Brahmi" as "Gupta script".' (Salomon 1998:19)
  3. "Around the late sixth century, the so-called Gupta script of northern India evolved into a distinct new script for which the preferred name is Siddhamatrka." (Salomon 1998:39)
  4. "In the northeast, the local derivative of Siddhamatrka was the script knownas Proto-Bengali or Gaudi, which was current from the tenth to the fourteenth centuries." (Salomon 1998:41)
  5. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bengali-Assamese_script