Ezhuthachan Malayalam Essay Search

Thunchaththu Ramanujan Ezhuthachan ( pronunciation, Malayalam: തുഞ്ചത്ത് രാമാനുജൻ എഴുത്തച്ഛൻ, Tuñcattŭ Rāmānujan Eḻuttacchan) was a Malayalam devotional poet and linguist from around the 16th century. Today he is known as the father of Malayalam language – the principal language of the Indian state Kerala and the union territory of Lakshadweep – and its literature.[1][2]

Ezhuthachan was born in Trikkandiyoor, near the present day Tirur municipality. After the birth of his daughter, Ezhuthachan became a monk and wandered throughout southern India before finally building his monastery at modern day Chittoor, Palghat.[3]. But at the same time another group believe he was a celebate throughout his life.[4]

Ezhuthachan's contribution to the Malayalam language is widely considered as unparalleled. He brought massive changes and standardisation in the language through his works. He translated the two Hindu epics, the Ramayana and Mahabharata, to Malayalam for the common man with the mingling of the Sanskrit and Dravidian languages.[5]

According to historians and linguists, Ezhuthachan refined the "style" of Malayalam language and it was during his period that Malayalam literature attained its "individuality" and Malayalam became a "fully fledged" independent language. He also brought the language to the level of the non-Brahmins's understanding. Ezhuthachan used Malayalam language to challenge the prevailing social conditions. He is known for using his literary works as a powerful tool against the rule of privileged.[6] Ezhuthachan is also considered as a significant voice of the Bhakti movement in Kerala.[7]

Ezhuthachan's other major contribution has been in establishing an (51 character) alphabet system equivalent to Sanskrit instead of Vattezhuthu, the 30-letter script of Malayalam.[2]

The highest literary honour awarded by the Government of Kerala is known as the "Ezhuthachan Puraskaram".[8]

Birth and life[edit]

Ezhuthachan is generally believed to have lived around 16th century.[9][10] Although poet and turned historian Ulloor S Parameshwara Iyer has argued that he was born in 1495 AD and lived up to 1575 AD, a time frame similar to that later proposed by C. Radhakrishnan, other scholars are not sure about it.[3]

Ezhuthachan was born at Trikkandiyoor, near the modern-day municipal town of Tirur, in Malappuram. His precise birthplace is now known as Thunchan Parambu. His parent's names are not known clearly and there is some confusion about Ezhuthachan's actual name as well. After completing his education, he got married, but embraced sannyasa after the birth of a daughter. But at the same time another group believe he was a celebate throughout his life.[4] Leaving house he travelled to various places in the Andhra region and Tamil Nadu, and learnt Telugu and Tamil. Some scholars surmise that his Ramayana and Mahabharata were adopted from the Telugu versions of these Sanskrit epics.[3]

It is believed that Ezhuthachan on his way back from a pilgrimage to Tamil Nadu had a stopover at Chittur (in Palghat) and settled down at Thekke Gramam near Anikkode with his disciples. A monastery, then called "Ramananda ashrama" and now known as the Chittur Gurumadhom, was constructed by him on a piece of land donated by the Nair barons of the area. In this village he founded a Rama temple as well as a Siva temple. Ezhuthachan lived for nearly four decades at the monastery, writing his masterpieces (such as Adhyatma Ramayanam and Sri Mahabharatam). In his monastery, he trained a group of famous disciples, such as Karunakaran Ezhuthachan (Nair), Suryanarayanan Ezhuthachan (Tharakan), Devu Ezhuthachan (Tharakan), Gopalan Ezhuthachan (Menon). Suryanarayanan's Skandapuranam, Karunakaran's Shivaratri Mahatmyam and Devan's Vijnana Ratna and Vedantasaram are still considered as gems of religious literature in Malayalam.[3]

The madhom is flanked by temples of Rama and Siva and the street has an array of Agraharas (where the twelve Brahmin families migrated along with Ezhuthachan live).[11] At the madhom, some of the instruments used by Ezhuthachan are still preserved. A Sri Chakra and a few idols worshipped by him, the stylus, the wooden slippers, and a few old manuscripts are exhibited for visitors.[5] Ezhuthachan's samadhi is also situated there.[3]

Melpathur Narayana Bhattathiri, the author of famous Narayaneeyam, was a friend of Ezhuthachan. It is said that when he sought the advice of Ezhuthachan about how to start his intended book, he gave him a cryptic advice to "start with fish", meaning to start with Matsya avatara - the fish avatar of god Vishnu. Bhattathiri understood the enigmatic message and started composing his poem in the Guruvayur Temple.[3]

Caste of Ezhuthachan[edit]

Thunchaththu Ezhuthachan is thought to have belonged to the Ezhuthachan caste, a socioeconomic caste of village school teachers. Modern era historians still differs on their speculations and opinions about it. Following the period of Thunchaththu Ezuthachan, learned people from various other castes adopted and were known by this title, as they had been engaged with the vocation of village school teaching.

William Logan's Malabar Manual, page 92 - States that Thunjath Ezhuthachan was a man of Sudra(Nayar) caste.[12] People who performed Shaktheya puja were also called by the name Ezhuthachan.[citation needed] According to Arthur Coke Burnell in his book "Elements of South Indian Paleography(Second enlarged and improved edition)" page 42 states Thunchath Ezhuthachan belonged to 'Ezhuthachan (=School master)' caste.[13]. Writer K. Balakrishna Kurup also reports the same, in his book 'Viswasathinte Kanappurangal'[14] The Kozhikkode Grandhavari says that the one who takes care of records is Pattolachan, one who writes is Ezhuthachan, and the minister is Mangattachan. None of these were caste names in that era.[citation needed]

Other sources consider him as a Kaniyar by caste.[15][16][17][18] This community of traditional astrologers were well versed in Sanskrit and Malayalam.[19][20] During the middle ages, when people, other than Brahmins, were denied of the right for learning Sanskrit, only the Kaniyar community had been traditionally enjoying the privilege for accessing and acquiring knowledge in Sanskrit, through their hereditary system of pedagogy. They were learned people and had knowledge in astrology, mathematics, mythology and Ayurveda.[21] They were generally assigned as preceptors of martial art and literacy. In addition to the common title Panicker, the members of Kaniyar from the South Travancore and Malabar region were known as, Aasaan/Ezhuthu Aasans/Ezhuthachans (Father of Letters)[22] respectively, by virtue of their traditional avocational function as village school masters to non-Brahmin pupils.[23]

Cultural contributions[edit]

Ezhuthachan - although he lived around 16th century AD - is considered as the father of Malayalam language and Malayalam literature. No original compositions are attributed to Ezhuthachan. However, his contribution to the Malayalam language through Adhyatma Ramayanam is considered unparalleled.

Adhyatma Ramayanam, written in Kilippattu style, is considered as a landmark of Malayalam literature.[24] Ezhuthachan used different Dravidian metres in the cantos of his poems: "Keka" for Bala Kanda and Aranya Kanda; "Kakali" for Ayodhya, Kishkindha and Yuddha Kanda; and "Kalakanchi" for Sundara Kanda.[2][3] Throughout the Malayalam month of Karkkidakam, Adhyatma Ramayanam is still recited - as a religious practice - in Hindu homes in Kerala. According to critic K. Ayyappa Panicker, those who see Adhyatma Ramayanam merely as a devotional work "belittle" Ezhuthachan.[2]

Adhyatma Ramayanam, his other major work Sri Mahabharatam (translation of Hindu epic poem Mahabharata), and shorter pieces Irupathinalu Vrittam and Harinama Kirtanam mark the confluence of Sanskrit and Dravidian linguistic streams.[2] However, there is no unanimity of opinion among the scholars about the authorship of certain other works generally attributed to him (such as Devi Bhagavatam).[3]

Adhyatma Ramayanam is also a spiritual text that gave momentum to the Bhakti cult in Kerala.[2] Ezhuthachan, along with Poonthanam Nambuthiri, was one of the prominent Bhakti devotional poets in Kerala.

See also[edit]

Poems[edit]

Kanakamrigum (Golden Deer)

References[edit]

  1. ^Lewis, M. Paul, Gary F. Simons, and Charles D. Fennig (eds.). "Malayalam" Ethnologue: Languages of the World. 2014: (Dallas, Texas) Web. 29 Sep. 2014.
  2. ^ abcdefK. SANTHOSH. "When Malayalam found its feet" THRISSUR, 17 July 2014 The Hindu
  3. ^ abcdefgh"Ezhuthachan Father of literary tradition in Malayalam". Times of India online. 5 July 2003. Archived from the original on 12 March 2017. Retrieved 6 March 2018. 
  4. ^ abKurup, K. Balakrishna (January 2000) [May 1998]. Viśvāsattinte Kāṇāppuṟaṅṅaḷ (2 ed.). Mathrubhumi Publications. p. 39.  "അദ്ദേഹം(എഴുത്തച്ഛൻ) ബ്രഹ്മചാരിയായിരുന്നു എന്ന് ഒരുകൂട്ടരും ഗൃഹസ്ഥാശ്രമി ആയിരുന്നുവെന്ന് മറ്റൊരു കൂട്ടരും വിശ്വസിക്കുന്നു. ഗൃഹസ്ഥാശ്രമി ആയിരുന്നുവെന്നതിന്നു അനുകൂലമായ സാഹചര്യതെളിവുകളൊന്നും കാണാനില്ല മറിച്ച് സന്യാസ ജീവിതമാണ് എഴുത്തച്ഛൻ നയിച്ചിരുന്നതെന്നതിന്ന് അദ്ദേഹത്തിന്റ ചിറ്റൂരിലെ ആശ്രമവും അദ്ദേഹത്തിന്റെ കവിതകളിലെ ധാരാളം പ്രയോഗങ്ങളും സാക്ഷ്യം വഹിക്കുന്നു.
    ഇന്ദ്രിയനിഗ്രഹമുള്ള പുരുഷന്നു

    വന്നുകൂടും നിജസൗഖ്യങ്ങളോക്കവേ

    എന്നും

    സത്സംഗംകൊണ്ടു ലഭിച്ചീടിന ഭക്തിയോടും

    തൽസേവാരതന്മാരാം മാനുഷർ മെല്ലെ മെല്ലെ ത്വന്മയാരചിതമാം സംസാരപാരാവാരം തന്മറുകരയേറിടുന്നു കാലം കൊണ്ടേ ത്വൽജ്ഞാനപരന്മാരാം മാനുഷ ജനങ്ങൾക്കു- ള്ള ജ്ഞാനം നീക്കുവൊരു സല്ഗുരു ലഭിച്ചിടും

    എന്നും പറയുന്ന എഴുത്തച്ഛൻ അധ്യാത്മകാചാര്യപദവിയിൽ ശിഷ്യഗണങ്ങൾക്കു ഉപദേശം നല്കിക്കൊണ്ടു ജീവിച്ചുവെന്നുതന്നെ കരുതാം.

    ഭക്തി സംയുക്തന്മാരാം യോഗീന്ദ്രന്മാർക്കു നൂനം

    ഹസ്തസംസ്ഥിതിയല്ലോ മുക്തിയെന്നറിഞ്ഞാലും

    എന്നും
    രമിച്ചുവസിച്ചോളം വിരക്തിവരുമെന്ന-

    തൊരുത്തൻ ധരിക്കേണ്ട വർധിക്കും ദിനം പ്രതി

    എന്നു രാമായണത്തിലും

    സേവിച്ചോളവും നന്നായ്‌ വർധിച്ചു വരും കാമം

    എന്ന് ഭാരതത്തിലും എഴുതിയ മഹാത്മാവ് ഗൃഹസ്ഥാശ്രമിയായിരിക്കാനിടയില്ല എന്നേ പറയാൻ വയ്ക്കു."

  5. ^ abG. PRABHAKARAN Ezhuthachan’s abode needs a prop CHITTUR (PALAKKAD), 19 October 2013 The Hindu [1]
  6. ^Ezhuthachan's contributions recalled. THRISSUR, 21 March 2011 The Hindu[2]
  7. ^Ezhuthachan gave voice to the voiceless: Azhikode THRISSUR, 27 July 2010 The Hindu
  8. ^M.K. Sanoo wins Ezhuthachan Award Kochi, 2 November 2013 The Hindu
  9. ^Burnell, Arthur Coke. Elements of South-Indian Palæography from the Fourth to the Seventeenth Century AD. 1874. p. 35-36. Print.
  10. ^"Thunchathu Ezhuthachan". Information and Public Relations Department, Government of Kerala. Retrieved 29 October 2009. 
  11. ^"Thunchath Ezhuthachan's memorial starved of funds - KERALA - The Hindu". The Hindu online. 14 June 2011. Archived from the original on 2018-03-08. Retrieved 8 March 2018. 
  12. ^William Logan (1951) [1887]. Malabar manual(Republished). Madras: Govt Press Madras. p. 92.  
  13. ^Burnell, Arthur Coke (1878). . Trubner and Co., 57 & 59 Ludgate Hill, London. p. 42.  
  14. ^Kurup, K. Balakrishna (January 2000) [May 1998]. Viśvāsattinte Kāṇāppuṟaṅṅaḷ (2 ed.). Mathrubhumi Publications. p. 24.  
  15. ^Origin and Development of Caste’’ by Govinda Krishna Pillai, p. 103, 162
  16. ^A Social History of India’’ by SN Sadasivan, p. 371
  17. ^Studies in Indian history: with Special Reference to Tamil Nādu by Kolappa Pillay and Kanaka Sabhapathi Pillay, p. 103
  18. ^India Without Misrepresentation - Book 3: Origin and Development of Caste by GK Pillai, Director of the Centre of Indology, Allahabad, Kitab Mahal 1959, p. 162
  19. ^Edgard Thurston, K Rangachari. Castes and Tribes of Southern India: Volume 1, 2001. p. 186
  20. ^Ranjit Kumar Bhattacharya, Nava Kishor Das. Anthropological Survey of India: Anthropology of Weaker Sections, 1993, p. 590
  21. ^Edgard Thurston, K Rangachari. Castes and Tribes of Southern India: Volume 1, 2001. p. 186
  22. ^Raja, Dileep.G (2005). "Of an old school of teachers". Thiruvananthapuram: The Hindu. 
  23. ^Studies in Indian history: with special Reference to Tamil Nādu by Kolappa Pillay and Kanaka Sabhapathi Pillay, p. 103
  24. ^Selected Works of Dr. Ezhuthachan (Volume I & II). K. N. Ezhuthachan Kerala Sahithya Akademi, Thrissur.
The present day entrance to Thunchan Parambu in Trikkantiyur

Thunchath Ezhuthachan Malayalam University, also called Malayalam University, is a public university in Kerala, India.[2] It was established by the Government of Kerala and inaugurated by Chief MinisterOommen Chandy on 1 November 2012 in a function held in the premises of Thunchanparamba, the home of Thunchath Ezhuthachan in Tirur, Malappuram, Kerala.[3]K. Jayakumar, a civil servant of the Indian Administrative Service cadre, who retired as the Chief Secretary of Kerala on 31 October 2012, is the first Vice-Chancellor of Malayalam University.[4] Jayakumar prepared the Project Report of the university.[5]

The university is named after Thunchaththu Ramanujan Ezhuthachan, a 16th-century CEMalayalamlitterateur whose writings helped develop Malayalam as a language with a script of 51 letters, vocabulary, and literature. Thunchath Ezhuthachan — often described as "the Father of Malayalam language" — was born at Trikkantiyur in Thunchan Parambu in Tirur, in the state of Kerala.

At the time of its inauguration Malayalam University had no infrastructure in the form land and buildings. According to the newly appointed vice-chancellor the university offices will start functioning in temporary structures erected in the premises of Thunchan Memorial Govt College, Tirur.[6]

Objectives[edit]

According to its website, the objectives of the university are as follows:[7]

  • To implement programmes concerning the mother tongue and to encourage studies among Malayalies.
  • Imparting education at the post graduate level on Malayalam literature, science, humanities, social science and technology through Malayalam Medium, Malayalam language and linguistics, comparative literature, Malayalam criticism, antique, ancient record, evolution of South Indian language scripts, history of scripts, tribal language study, regional language study, the study in the categories of Poem, Short Story, Novel, Study of Kerala Renaissance History, Science, Science and Technology and Social Sciences, Epigraphy, Archaeology and Museology, and Translation into and from Malayalam;
  • Imparting education on the Kerala’s culture particularly in the areas of folklore and Written and unwritten cultural heritage, performing arts, traditional architecture, folk tales, classical and contemporary music, theatre, art of engraving, study of folklore and martial arts.
  • To offer courses of study on Kerala’s heritage, traditional knowledge systems, cultural anthropology and media studies with modern technical knowledge;
  • To undertake research programmes on Kerala’s culture, heritage, language and literature, for making Malayalam script more adaptable to computer technology and to equip Malayalam to express advanced knowledge in science and technology;
  • To publish in Malayalam the literary composition regarding the culture, heritage and language of Kerala.
  • Taking up projects for collection, documentation, preservation and inventorisation of cultural expressions of Kerala including valuable manuscripts using modern technology

Academic programmes[edit]

Postgraduate courses[edit]

  • MA Journalism & Mass Communication
  • MA Linguistics
  • MA Malayalam Literature Studies
  • MA Creative Writing
  • MA Cultural Heritage Studies
  • MA Environment Studies
  • MA local Development
  • MA History
  • MA Sociology
  • MA Film Studies

Diploma courses[edit]

  • New Media Studies
  • Writing for Television and TV Presentation
  • Advertising and Copywriting
  • Heritage Tourism
  • Script Writing and Videography
  • Project Preparation and Evaluation

Research programmes[edit]

M. Phil & Ph. D programmes are offered in

  • Linguistics
  • Malayalam Literature
  • Cultural Heritage
  • Media Studies

Other projects[edit]

  • On-line Malayalam Dictionary
  • Heritage Survey
  • Linguistic Survey Museum Project

A study centre — Ezhuthachan Padana Kendram — is preparing an Ezhuthachan Lexicon and bringing out books on Ezhuthachan with a view to encouraging research on the great poet.

Administrative structure[edit]

The General Council is the supreme authority of the university. This body consists of 26 ex officio members, 10 nominated members, and 10 elected members. The chief executive body is the Executive Committee consisting of six ex officio members, three elected members and three nominated members. The Chancellor of the university is the Governor of Kerala and the Pro-Chancellor is the Minister of Education of Kerala.

Powers and functions[edit]

The university website specifies its powers and functions:[8]

  • to provide instruction in Malayalam language, literature, translation, comparative literature, folk, classical, ritualistic arts of Kerala and tribal culture, Kerala’s traditional knowledge systems, folk tales, folklore studies, martial art studies, cultural studies, and media studies;
  • to take up research in the areas of Malayalam language and linguistics, Malayalam literature, Malayalam diction comparative literature, other forms of cultural expressions particular to Kerala, contemporary cultural issues;
  • to project and popularize the correct pronunciation of words and purity of Malayalam language;
  • to protect the dialectal difference of malayalam language which was used and being used in various regions of Kerala and to make the subject related to the same as part of the curriculum;
  • to undertake research for making Malayalam script compatible with computer technology and to enrich Malayalam for expressing new ideas in science and technology;
  • to institute degrees, diplomas, post graduate degrees and research degrees and other academic distinctions; to give provide opportunity to conduct graduate and post graduate degree courses in modern subjects on science and technology, social science, humanities and vocational subjects in Malayalam medium and to provide opportunity to submit research thesis including Ph.D. in any subjects written in Malayalam and to confer degrees by evaluating them;
  • to institute courses of study and hold examinations and award degrees, diplomas and other academic distinctions;
  • to confer honorary degrees, and other distinctions;
  • to co-operate with other universities and other institutions within the state, within the country or any other country for the furtherance of the objects of the university.
  • to establish schools of study in areas such as Malayalam language studies, Malayalam literature, comparative literature, translation, performing arts, inscription arts and vasthu vidya, cultural studies, media studies with modern technical knowledge, Malayalam film studies, traditional knowledge systems, philosophy etc.;
  • to publish books, which can promote the language, culture and history of language in Kerala;
  • to arrange study and research activities necessary for making available resourceful books in Malayalam at graduate and postgraduate levels;
  • to establish a university library;
  • to establish a cultural museum;
  • to create posts for teaching and research and other academic activities;
  • to create administrative posts;
  • to institute and award fellowships, scholarships and prizes;
  • to institute Chairs in the name of past personalities who had made contributions to Malayalam languages, literature and art;
  • to set up endowments for conducting specialized lectures, studies and projects;
  • to appoint Emeritus Professors and to invite writers and artists within the country and outside India as writer/artist/scholar in residence;

Chairs[edit]

The university has instituted a Herman Gundert Chair at the Tübingen University, Germany.

See also[edit]

Similar Universities in India:

References[edit]

External links[edit]

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  • College of Engineering, Vatakara
  • Federal Institute of Science and Technology
  • Government College of Engineering, Kannur
  • Government Engineering College, Idukki
  • Government Engineering College, Kozhikode
  • Government Engineering College, Sreekrishnapuram
  • Government Engineering College, Thiruvananthapuram
  • Government Engineering College, Thrissur
  • Government Engineering College, Wayanad
  • Institute of Handloom and Textile Technology
  • Indian Institute of Space Science and Technology, Thiruvananthapuram
  • KMCT College of Engineering
  • Mangalam College of Engineering
  • Mar Athanasius College of Engineering
  • Mar Baselios Christian College of Engineering and Technology
  • Marian Engineering College
  • MEA Engineering College
  • MES College of Engineering
  • Model Engineering College
  • Mohandas College of Engineering and Technology
  • Musaliar College of Engineering and Technology
  • National Institute of Technology Calicut
  • NSS College of Engineering
  • P. A. Aziz College of Engineering and Technology
  • Pinnacle School of Engineering and Technology, Anchal
  • Providence College of Engineering
  • Rajadhani Institute of Engineering and Technology
  • Rajagiri School of Engineering & Technology
  • Rajiv Gandhi Institute of Technology, Kottayam
  • Sahrdaya College of Engineering and Technology
  • Saintgits College of Engineering
  • SCMS School of Engineering and Technology
  • Sree Chitra Thirunal College of Engineering
  • Sree Narayana Gurukulam College of Engineering
  • Thangal Kunju Musaliar College of Engineering, Kollam
  • TKM Institute of Technology
  • Toc H Institute of Science and Technology
  • University College of Engineering, Thodupuzha
  • Vidya Academy of Science and Technology
  • Vimal Jyothi Engineering College
  • Younus College of Engineering & Technology
Management education
Law education
Fisheries and agriculture
Polytechnic colleges
Colleges of education
Secondary schools
  • A.G.R.M Higher Secondary School
  • Agostino Vicini's Special School
  • Aji Senior Secondary School
  • Ambalamedu High School
  • Angels Arc Senior Secondary School
  • Auxilium ISC School, Kottiyam
  • Ayathan School
  • BEM High School, Parappanangadi
  • Bharathiar Government Higher Secondary School
  • Bishop Hodges Higher Secondary School
  • Bishop Moore Vidyapith Cherthala
  • Bishop Moore Vidyapith Mavelikkara
  • Bishop Moore Vidyapith, Kayamkulam
  • BMM English Medium School
  • Carmelgiri School, Thalanji
  • Chinmaya Vidyalaya, Kollam
  • Church Missionary Society College High School
  • CKM NSS Senior Secondary School
  • CNPPM Vocational High School
  • CVKM Higher Secondary School
  • Dayapuram Educational and Cultural Centre
  • DCSMAT Business School
  • DDSHS Karimpadam
  • Don Bosco School Ernakulam
  • Durga higher secondary school
  • GHSS Ottapalam East
  • GHS Trikarpur
  • GHSS Rajakkad
  • Girideepam Bethany School
  • Good Shepherd Kurianoor
  • Government Higher Secondary School Maloth Kasba
  • Government Higher Secondary School Panamattom
  • Govt. High School, Bangra Manjeshwar
  • Hail Mary Perumpally
  • Ideal Higher Secondary School, Dharmagiri
  • Irshad English School Melattur
  • Islamic English Medium Higher Secondary School
  • Jai Rani Sabs School
  • Jawahar LPS kurakkodu
  • John Joseph Murphy Memorial Higher Secondary School
  • Labour India Gurukulam Public School
  • Lemer Public School
  • Lourdes Public School and Junior College
  • Mannam Memorial Residential Higher Secondary School
  • Mar Athanasius Memorial Higher Secondary School
  • Mar Augustine Memorial Higher Secondary School
  • Markazul Uloom Senior Secondary English School
  • Marthoma Residential School
  • Marthoma Senior Secondary School
  • Meenangadi Government Higher Secondary School
  • MES Kuttippuram School
  • MES Pattambi
  • Model Technical Higher Secondary School, Kaprassery
  • Montfort School, Anakkara
  • Moothedath High School
  • Mount Bethany EHSS
  • Mullakkodi AUP School
  • NAM Memorial Higher Secondary School, Peringathur
  • Nirmala Higher Secondary School, Chemperi
  • Palayathu Vayal Govt. UP School
  • Pallikoodam
  • Panakkad PokoyaThangal Memorial Higher Secondary School, Kottukkara
  • Parumala Seminary
  • Plavelil Shanku Pillai Memorial Upper Primary School
  • Pratheeksha (special school)
  • Railway High School Palakkad
  • Rajarshi Memorial Higher Secondary School, Vadavucode
  • S. D. V. College of Arts and Applied Science
  • Sacred Heart High School (Changanacherry)
  • Sacred Heart Higher Secondary School
  • Sainik School, Kazhakootam
  • Seethi Sahib Higher Secondary School
  • St. George High School
  • St. George's HSS Kothamangalam
  • St. Joseph's Central School and Junior College, Mundakayam
  • St Little Tresas UP School, Karumalloor
  • St. Mary's Residential Central School, Tiruvalla
  • St Peters School, Kadayiruppu
  • St. Thomas English Medium Higher Secondary School
  • St. Thomas Higher Secondary School, Kozhencherry
  • Saraswathy Vidyalaya
  • Shamsul Ulama Islamic Academy
  • Sivagiri Vidyaniketan
  • The Springs International School
  • Sree Bhuvaneswari School
  • Sree Narayana Central School
  • Sree Sankara Vidyapeetam
  • Sri Atmananda Memorial School (Malakkara, Kerala)
  • Sri Sathya Narayana High School
  • Sri Sathya Sai Vidyapeeth
  • SSHSS Katukukke
  • SSMVHS School
  • St. Joseph's of the Woods EMHS
  • Tagore Vidyaniketan Higher Secondary School
  • Technical Higher Secondary School, Cherthala
  • Technical Higher Secondary School, Vattamkulam
  • Technical Higher Secondary School, Vazhakkad
  • Udyogamandal School
  • Vidyabharathi Vidyalaya Adoor
  • Vidyadhiraja Vidya Bhavan Higher Secondary School
  • Vimalagiri Public School
Research centres
Societies/trusts

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