The Matraka above is from the incarnation Varaha, female vArAhI she is a zAkta
that became twofold as the top copper tablet "asita" white and the bottom one
"sita" black{asita and sita from Asta setting}.
Sita is described as the daughter of the earth goddess Bhumi (earth) husband of
avyavasta mfn. (%{sta} for %{sita}? , %{sI}) , not tied or fastened A1s3vS3r.
vyavasta mfn. = %{vy-avasita} , Divya4v. ; bound (?) A1s3vS3r. (Sch.)
sita 1 mfn. (for 2. see below ; for 3. p. 1214 , col. 2) bound , tied , fettered RV. &c.
asita 1 mfn. unbound TS. vii S3Br. xiv.
vyasta mfn. cut in pieces , dismembered (said of Vr2itra) RV. i , 32 , 7 torn
asunder , gaping TPra1t. ;
vya 2 (said to be an abbreviated form of %{a-vyaya}) a technical symbol for
indeclinables such as %{ni} , %{cit} , %{
svar} , &c. Vop. iii , 17
dadhIca m. = %{-dhy-a4c} (devoted himself to death that Indra might slay Vr2itra
with the thunderbolt fabricated by Tvasht2r2i out of his bones) MBh. i , iii , ix
(father of Sa1rasvata by
Sarasvati , 2929 ff.) , xii ; (blamed Daksha q.v.) Va1yuP.
i , 30 , 103 ff. Ku1rmaP. i , 15 , 6 ff. (v.l. %{-A}) ; author with the pa1tr. Pa1thnya
Anukr. on Ka1t2h. xvi , 4.
Dadhichi, He was the one of the greatest devotees of Lord Shiva.  His bones are
used as a symbol on India's highest award for gallantry "Param Vir Chakra" as
"vajra". He was among one of the greatest among clan of
Sita is described as the daughter of the earth goddess Bhumi husband of Varaha.
bhArgavabhUmi prob. w.r. for %{bhArga-bhUmi} VP.
bhRGgAhva m. (= %{jIvaka}) L. [765,3]
bhRgubhUmi m. N. of a son of An3giras (belonging to the family of the Bhr2igus
cf. %{bharga-bhUmi} , %{bhAga-bhUmi}) Hariv.
Sarasvati is described as moving along a golden path and as destroying Vr2itra
(the one who loves the autumn season) asta setting is a season not a day
aSTavarga mfn. being in rows of eight each Ka1tyS3r. ; m. a class of eight
principal medicaments (viz. R2ishabha ,
Jivaka , Meda1 , Maha1meda1 , R2iddhi ,
Vr2iddhi , Ka1koli , and Kshiraka1koli) L.
The top Matraka top right glyph is Sarasvati,  white as in mahAzveta mfn. very
white , of a dazzling whiteness of Sarasvati1 L. sarasvatI; Name of a river
celebrated in RV.  with %{vAc} , `" Speech "' , and in later times becomes goddess
of eloquence see below RV.
The second glyph is anta m. end , limit , boundary.
%{zakti}) relating to power or energy , relating to the S3akti or divine energy
under its female personification  Sarasvati is also named as a S3akti , both of
Vishn2u and Rudra: according to the Va1yu-Pura1n2a the female nature of Rudra
became twofold , one half %{asita} or white , and the other %{sita} or black ,
each of these again becoming manifold , those of the white or mild nature included
Lakshmi1 , Sarasvati , Gauri1 , Uma1 &c. ; those of the dark and fierce nature ,
Durga1 , Ka1li &c.) Ka1v. Katha1s. Pur. (cf. RTL. 181 &c. MWB. 216) ;

zveta mf(%{A4} or %{zvenI})n. white , dressed , in white , bright , of a
manifestation of Vishn2u in his Varaha incarnation MW. ; (%{u}) f. a partic. plant
(= %
{jIvaka}) L.  N. of one of the Ma1tr2is attendant on Skanda MBh.
of the mother of the elephant S3veta (or S3an3kha)
vArAhI f. a sow W. ; the S3akti or female Energy of the Boar form of Vishn2u
Ya1jn5. Sch. ; N. of one of the Ma1tr2is attending on Skanda MBh.

And the school of a vArAha mf(%{I})n. (fr. %{varAha}) coming from or
belonging to a boar,  school of the Black Yajur-veda Hcar.

Zveta gives birth to Zagkha , below Zveta is the top two left glyphs below these
two is the Zagkha glyph. The top right glyph is Korka she gave birth to Bhoga a
serpent. Korku rebus or sounds like Karka the crab.

Of the adivasi tribes the Tamil name is kuragkutin2n2i  an aboriginal tribe in the
hills of coimbatore,
Tamil  kuRumpar  1. petty chieftains; 2. an aboriginal tribe;
(otl) malaiyaracar  an aboriginal tribe
(mwd) maula mf(%{A})n. (fr. %{mUla}) derived from roots (as poison) Hcar. ;;
aboriginal , indigenous Mn. viii , 62 ; 259 ; pl. aboriginal inhabitants who have
emigrated L. ; (with %{pArthivAH}) = %{mUlaprakR-tayaH} Ka1m.
Mula =original
mUlaka mf(%{ikA})n. (ifc.) rooted in , springing from (%{-tva} n.) MBh. Jaim.
Sch. &c. ; born under the constellation Mu1Ia , PA1n2. iv , 3 , 28
The Unicorn being a symbol for the caste system, as sons of Kazyapa five Aryan tribes
out of twelve daughters of Daksha, he was a Rishis and priest of Parasu-rama
{associated with the below matraka of the Unicorn and Axe} and Rama-candra
{associated with Varaha}; he is supposed by some to be a personification of races
inhabiting the Caucasus, the Caspian , Kas3mi1r , &c.). The caste system from
Kazyapa's twelve children mAtR %{mA4tR} a mother ; also the wives of Kas3yapa
are called %{lokAnAm@mAtaraH}) MBh. R. Pur. Hcat. (RTL. 222 &c.).
The above seal represents one of the first conflicts recorded of the caste divisions. The
two families of Jarat-karu and Manasa, the crab glyph top right karka becomes korku
the aboriginal  {Mula} people and the family of
yAyAvara saint Bhat2t2. ; a
Bra1hman who has preserved his household-fire of a family of Bra1hmans (to which
Jarat-ka1ru belongs) MBh. (sg. = %{jarat-kAru} L.) ; n. the life of a vagrant
mendicant BhP.
vyasta mfn. cut in pieces , dismembered (said of Vr2itra) RV. i , 32 , 7 torn asunder ,
gaping TPra1t. ;
vya  (said to be an abbreviated form of %{a-v
yaya}) a technical symbol for
indeclinables such as %{ni} , %{cit} , %{svar} , &c. Vop. iii , 17
yAyA-vara    varAha m. (derivation doubtful) a boar , hog

Manasa (Bengali: , Manasha) also Mansa Devi is a Hindu folk goddess of snakes,
worshipped mainly in Bengal and other parts of North and northeastern India, chiefly
for the prevention and cure of snakebite and also for fertility and prosperity. Manasa is
the sister of Vasuki, king of N�gas (snakes) and wife of sage Jagatk�ru
She is also known as Vishahara (the destroyer of poison), Jagadgaurī, Nity�
(eternal) and Padmavati.
Originally an Adivasi (tribal) goddess, Manasa was accepted in the pantheon
worshipped by Hindu lower caste groups. Later, she was included in a higher caste
Hindu pantheon, where she is now regarded as a Hindu goddess rather than a tribal
one. In Ancient Greece, there is a goddess named Manasa found in the records of
Mycenae, written as ma-na-sa in Linear B.   As a Hindu goddess, she was recognized
as a daughter of sage Kashyapa and Kadru, the mother of all N�gas.

The adivasi tribe of eastern India and the Korku tribe of western India are considered
to be examples of groups of Australoid origin.Subsequent to the Australoids, most
anthropologists and geneticists agree that Caucasoids (including both Dravidians and
Indo-Aryans) and Mongoloids (Sino-Tibetans) immigrated into India: the Dravidians
possibly from Iran, the Indo-Aryans possibly from the Central Asian steppes and the
Tibeto-Burmans possibly from the Himalayan and north-eastern borders of the
Korku rebus or sounds like Karka
karka mf(%{I4})n. (%{kR} Un2. iii , 40 ; cf. %{karaGka}) , white AV. iv , 38 , 6 ; 7 ;
good , excellent W. ; m. a white horse MBh. ; a crab L. ; the sign Cancer ; a water-jar
L. ; fire L. ; a mirror L. ; a younger brother of the father L. ; beauty L. ; a particular
gem L. [256,1] ; N. of a plant (= %{karkaTa}) L. ; N. of a commentator ; (%{A}) f. a
white mare Katha1s. cxxi , 278.
kaulIrA f. (fr. %{kulIra})N. of a plant (= %{karkaTa-zRGgI}) L.
Kadru for kSudra The small plant Karkata
kSudradhAtrI f. N. of a plant (= %{karkaTa}) L.
kSudrAmalaka N. of a tree (= %{karkaTa}) L.
Korku people
The Munda languages are a language family spoken by about nine millionpeople in
central and eastern India and Bangladesh . They constitute a branch of the
Austroasiatic language family , generally placed in opposition to the Mon-Khmer
languages of Southeast Asia , which means they
are distantly related to Vietnamese and Khmer .

After Santhali, the Mundari and Ho languages rank next in number of speakers,
followed by Korku and Sora. The remaining Munda languages are spoken by small,
isolated groups of people and are little known.

zveta of the mother of the elephant S3veta (or S3an3kha) MBh. R.
vRddhazaGkha m. the older S3an3kha or an older recension of S3an3kha's law-book ;
%{-smRti} f. the law-book of VñVr2iddha-S3ñS
3an3kha Cat.
hastimalla m. N. of Aira1vata (Indra's elñelephants) S3is3. ; of Gan2e7a L. ; of
S3an3kha (the 8th of the chief Na1gas or serpents of Patala) W. ; a heap of ashes ib. ;
a shower of dust ib. ; frost , cold ib. ; %{-sena} m. N. of an author Cat.
jaratkarNa m. `" old-ear "'N. of Sarpa Aira1vata (author of RV. x , 76).
jara mfn. ( 1. %{jRR}) , becoming old "'
jaradvRkSa m. an old tree Pa1n2. 4-3 , 156 Va1rtt. 3 Pat.
jarNa mfn. decayed L. ; m. = %{-Nu} L. ; a tree L.
The square glyph is Bhogavat the city and snake, the ear and head of the elephant is
Zagkha-khumbha or Agastya.  The city Bhogavat was built or dedicated to Agasta.  
S3ñS3a1kha1s was a son of Gr2itsamada , and originated the system of four castes
gRtsamada m. N. of a son of S3aunaka of Bhr2igu's family (formerly a son of S3una-
hotra [Su-hotra VP. BhP.] of the family of An3giras , but by Indra's will transferred to
the Bhr2igu family ;
AgnimAruta mf(%{I})n. (Pa1n2. 6-3 , 28 ; vii , 3 , 21) belonging or referring to Agni
and the Maruts VS. xxiv , 7 Nir. ; m. (= %{agni-mAruti} q.v.) a patron. N. of Agastya
dahrAgni m. Agastya in a former birth , iv , I , 36.
diptAgni m. blazing fire MBh. iii , 706 ; N. of Agastya L.
satyAgni m. N. of Agastya L.
N. of an Agni Hariv. 10465 ; Agastya (cf. %{Agneya}) L.
Agneya mf(%{I})n. (Pa1n2. 4-2 , 8 Comm.) belonging or relating or consecrated to
fire or its deity Agni VS. xxiv , 6 AitBr. ; [with %{kITa} m. an insect which flies into
the fire (applied to a thief who breaks into a room and extinguishes the lamp)
Mr2icch.] ; belonging or consecrated to Agna1yi1 (wife of Agni) Pa1n2. 6-3 , 35
Comm. ; south-eastern VarBr2S. ; m. N. of Skanda MBh. iii , 14630 ; of Agastya (cf. %
{AgnimAruta4} above) L. ;
The Ramayana, Kishkindha Kand Sarg 41, mentions about the directions given to
southward search party for Sita, prepared by Sugriva under the leadership of Angad, in
which several important Vanaras were included - Neel, Hanuman, Jamvanta, Suhotra,
Shararita, Shargulma, Gaja, Gavaksha etc. Sugriva told them about the impassable
countries and difficult path and said ....
"Next you will see Kunjar Parvat. Here Vishwakarmaa built a place for Agastya Muni.
This place is one Yojan wide and 10 Yojan high. Here there is Bhogvati city where
snakes live, that is why it is impossible for human beings to go there. Here lives the
king of snakes - Vasuki Naga. Many terrific snakes guard him. This place is studded in
numerous gem stones. Go in this place very carefully and search for Sita.
zaGkhakAraka m. a worker in shells , shell-cutter (described as a kind of mixed caste
accord. to some , the adulterous offspring of Vais3ya-parents whose mother is a widow
"' ; cf. %{zaGkhika}) Col.
zAGkhika mf(%{I})n. made from or relating to a conch-shell or to any shell , shelly W.
[1063,2] ; m. a shellblower or player on the conch-shell S3is3. ; a shellcutter , worker
or dealer in shells (constituting a partic. caste called S3a1n3kha1ri) L.
Same glyph found on
the top seal,  right of the
neck of the Unicorn as
the ear and shadow
under it {Zagkha}.
The Indus valley script found on copper tablets show a clear link to early
Vedic Matraka’s. The above Matraka has an association with the
most used seal image the Unicorn as a symbol of the caste system.
The double bladed Axe associates Parasu-rama of the family
Saunaka of Bhrigu's family originator of the system of four castes.
mfn. composed by S3an3kha and Likhita (q.v.) Para1s3.
zaGkhAsura m. the Daitya S3an3kha MW.
zaGkhakumbhazravas f. N. of one of the Ma1tr2is attendant on Skanda
zaGkhalikA f. N. of one of the Ma1tris attendant on Skanda MBh.
zaGkhalikhita mfn. perfect in its kind , faultless , flawless (with %
{vRtti} f. faultless conduct) MBh. ; m. a king who practises justice , a
Just king MW. ; du. the two Rishis San3kha and Likhita (authors of a
law-book) IW. 203 ; %{-priya} m. `" beloved , by "' S3ñS3an3kha and
LñLikhita "' , a friend of strict justice Katha1s. ; %{-smRti} f. the law-
book of SñSan3kha and LñLikhita.
zAGkhalikhita mfn. composed by S3an3kha and Likhita (q.v.) Para1s3.  
zaGkila m. (prob. w.r. for %{zankhila} ; cf. %{zaGkha}) a conch-shell
suspended on the ear of an elephant L.
zaGkila m. (prob. w.r. for %{zankhila} ; cf. %{zaGkha}) a conch-
shell suspended on the ear of an elephant L.

parzu becomes pazu with the double  bladed Axe.
bhRGgAhva m. (= %{jIvaka}) L. [765,3]
Parasu-rama [q.v.] ,  the 6th Avata1ra of Vishn2u
, as descended from Bhrigu or Bhargava
pazuda mfn. granting cattle L. ; (%{A}) f. N. of
one of the Ma1tr2is attendant on Skanda MBh.
jIrvi m. = %{pazu} or %{parzu} (axe or animal)
Un2. iv , 54/55 ;  the body ib.
jirvi see %{ji4vri}.
jIvaka     Jivaka the old "Jirva" or long living
madhu mf(%{U8} or %{vI})n. (gen. n.
Ved. %{ma4dhvas} , %{ma4dhos} , or
%{ma4dhunas} ; instr. %{ma4dhvA} ;
dat. %{ma4dhune} ; loc. %{ma4dhau})
sweet , delicious , pleasant , charming ,
delightful RV. TS.(%{u}) f. a partic. plant
(= %
{jIvA} or %{jIvantI}) L. ;
madhura ; a partic. drug (= %{jIvaka}) L.
madhuraka mfn. sweet , pleasant
agreeable L. ; m. a partic. drug (=
{jIvaka}) L.
mADavya m. (patr. fr. %{maNDu} g.
%{gargA7di}) N. of a teacher (pl. his
descendants) S3Br. &c. &c. ; of an
astronomer Var. ; pl. N. of a people Var. ;
of a school of the Bahv-r2icas DivyA7v. ;
m. or n. (?) N. of a place Cat.
mAdhavI f. the earth (also with %{devI})
R. ; `" spring-flower "' , Gaertnera
Racemosa Ka1lid. BhP. ; honey-sugar L. ;
an intoxicating drink L. ; a kind of grass L.
; sacred basil L. ; Anethum Sowa L. ; a
procuress L. ; affluence in cattle or herds
L. ; (in music) a partic. Ra1gin2i1
Sam2gi1t. ; a woman of the race of Madhu
or Yadu (e.g. An-anta1 , wife of
Janam-ejaya ; Sampriya1 , wñwife of
Vidu1ratha ; Kunti1 , wñwife of
Pan2d2u) MBh. ; N. of Da1ksha1yan2i1
in S3ri-s3aila Cat. ; of Durga1 L. ; of one
of the Ma1tr2is attending on Skanda MBh.
; of a daughter of
Yaya1ti ib. ; (with
%{zAnti}) N. of wk. nahuSa m.=
%{na4hus} RV. i , 31 , 11 ; v , 12 , 6 ;
(prob.) N. of a man , viii , 46 , 27 ; of a
son of Manu and author of RV. ix , 101
Anukr. ; of an ancient king (son of A1yu
or A1yus [cf. RV. i. 31 , 11] and father of
Yaya1ti ; he took possession of Indra's
throne but was afterwards deposed and
changed into a serpent Mn. vii , 41 MBh.
R. &c. (c
madhuraka mfn. sweet , pleasant ,
agreeable L. ; m. a partic. drug (=
%{jIvaka}) L.f. RTL. 240) ;
Coin with Varaha
(Vishnu Avatar) on a
Gurjara-Pratihara coin
850-900 CE, British
Museum. The Gurjara-
Pratihara king Mihira
Bhoja I (836–885
CE) assumed the title of
Adi-varaha and also
minted coins depicting
the Varaha image
In the Vishnu Purana, Varaha represents yajna (sacrifice),
as the eternal upholder of the earth. His feet represent the
Vedas (scriptures). His tusks represent sacrificial stakes.
His teeth are offerings. His mouth is the altar with tongue
of sacrificial fire. The hair on his head denotes the
sacrificial grass. The eyes represent the day and the night.
The head represents the seat of the Brahmin (priest). The
mane represents the hymns of the Vedas. His nostrils are
for oblation. His joints represent the various ceremonies.
The ears are said to indicate rites (voluntary and
obligatory). Thus, Varaha is the embodiment of the
Supreme Being who brings order amidst chaos in the
world by his sacrifice.[1]

Varaha symbolizes the resurrection of the earth from a
pralaya (dissolution of the universe) and the
establishment of a new kalpa (aeon).[1] Symbolism also
attributes that evolution from water could relate to the
geological phenomenon of the tectonic age. It could also
represent the rescue of earth from “false cults�.[1]
Bhūmi , also Bhūmī-Devī (), or Bhū-Devī, is
the personification of Mother Earth. She is also the divine
wife of Varaha, an Avatar of Vishnu, the mother of Sita
(note the symbolism of the baby Sita being found in a
ploughed field). According to the uttara-kanda, when Sita
finally leaves her husband Rama, she returns to
Varaha ("boar") is the avatar of the Hindu god Vishnu in
the form of a boar, succeeding Kurma and preceding
Narasimha. Varaha is listed as third in the Dashavatara,
the ten principal avatars of Vishnu. When the demon
Hiranyaksha stole the earth (personified as the goddess
Bhudevi) and hid her in the primordial waters, Vishnu
appeared as Varaha to rescue her. Varaha slew the
demon and retrieved the Earth from the ocean, lifting it
on his tusks, and restored Bhudevi to her place in the
She is generally shown to have four arms, which represent
the four aspects of human personality in learning: mind,
intellect, alertness, and ego. Alternatively, these four arms
also represent the four Vedas, the primary sacred books
for Hindus. The Vedas, in turn, represent the three forms
of literature:

Poetry — the Rigveda contains hymns, representing
Prose — Yajur Veda contains prose.
Music — Sama Veda represents music.
Philosophy - Atharvaveda
The Sarasvati River is an important river goddess in the
Rigveda. The Sanskrit name means "having many pools".

In the Telugu language, Sarasvati is also known as
Chaduvula Thalli , Sharada . In Konkani, she is referred to
as Sharada, Veenapani, Pustaka dharini, Vidyadayini. In
Kannada, variants of her name include Sharade,
Sharadamba, Vani, Veenapani in the famous Sringeri
temple. In Tamil, she is also known as Kalaimagal (),
Kalaivaani , Vaani Bharathi. She is also addressed as
Sharada (the one who loves the autumn season), Veena
pustaka dharani (the one holding books and a Veena),
Vaakdevi, Vagdevi, Vani (all meaning "speech"),
Varadhanayagi (the one bestowing boons).
:(The-) Karn�takas, Tailangas, Dravidas,
Mah�r�shtrak�s and Gurjaras; these five(-types
who-) live south of Vindhya (- mountains) are (called-)
"five Dravidas" (- Brahmins); (whereas-) S�rasvatas,
Kanyakubja Brahmins, Gau�a Brahmins, Utkala
Brahmins, and Maithil Brahmins, who live north of
Vindhya (- mountains) mainly in Nepal are known as "five
Gaudas" (-Brahmins).[1][2][3]
In one verse of a Rig-Vedic hymn eulogising Sarasvati, she
is portrayed as the one who slayed Vritra. Mention of this
occurs nowhere else
Females Boars also have sharp canines, but they are smaller, and not protruding like the
males'. When surprised or cornered, a boar (particularly a sow with piglets) can and will
defend itself and its young with intense vigour. The male lowers its head, charges, and then
slashes upward with its tusks. The female, whose tusks are not visible, charges with head
up, mouth wide, and bites.
The India boar is never found above
the Himalayas and range south of
Himalayas to central India.
First glyph left side bottom tablet "Bhumi" second "Deva", Third glyph "kSa" 1 (fr. 1. or 2.
Si}) see %{dyukSa4} ; m. a field L. ; the protector or cultivator of a field  L. "kRSI"f.
(= %{-
Si}) field MBh. i , 7207. sIman m. (see 2. %{sI} and %{sItA}) a separation or
parting kR
Sitantra %{ANi} n. pl. the fruits of the field MBh. ii , 5 , 117.           
Sita was born in a ploughed field, father Varaha and mother was Bhumi.
The glyph "Deva"
last glyph second row
from top same as
second glyph above