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Karnataka has contributed significantly to both forms of Indian classical music, the Carnatic and Hindustani traditions.
Evidence of neolithic and megalithic cultures have also been found in the state.
Following the long-standing demand of the Ekikarana Movement, Kodagu- and Kannada-speaking regions from the adjoining states of Madras, Hyderabad and Bombay were incorporated into the Mysore state, under the States Reorganisation Act of 1956.
The thus expanded state was renamed Karnataka, seventeen years later, in 1973.
Karu nadu may also be read as karu, meaning "black", and nadu, meaning "region", as a reference to the black cotton soil found in the Bayalu Seeme region of the state.
The British used the word Carnatic, sometimes Karnatak, to describe both sides of peninsular India, south of the Krishna.
After India's independence, the Maharaja, Jayachamarajendra Wodeyar, allowed his kingdom's accession to India.
However, Kitturu was taken over by the British East India Company even before the doctrine was officially articulated by Lord Dalhousie in 1848.Karnataka also has the only 3 naturally Sanskrit-speaking districts in India.The two main river systems of the state are the Krishna and its tributaries, the Bhima, Ghataprabha, Vedavathi, Malaprabha, and Tungabhadra, in the north, and the Kaveri and its tributaries, the Hemavati, Shimsha, Arkavati, Lakshmana Thirtha and Kabini, in the south.In the early 14th century, Harihara and Bukka Raya established the Vijayanagara empire with its capital, Hosapattana (later named Vijayanagara), on the banks of the Tungabhadra River in the modern Bellary district.
The empire rose as a bulwark against Muslim advances into South India, which it completely controlled for over two centuries.Most of these rivers flow out of Karnataka eastward, reaching the sea at the Bay of Bengal.Though several etymologies have been suggested for the name Karnataka, the generally accepted one is that Karnataka is derived from the Kannada words karu and nādu, meaning "elevated land".In the early 1900s through the post-independence era, industrial visionaries such as Sir Mokshagundam Visvesvarayya, born in Muddenahalli, Chikballapur district, played an important role in the development of Karnataka's strong manufacturing and industrial base.