Welcome all respected ICA delegates.

73rd
All India Commerce Conference

of Indian Commerce Association

22-24 December, 2022
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad (MH)
"NAAC Reaccredited with 'A' Grade"

About The Event

All India Commerce Conference 2022

Annual Conference of Indian Commerce Association and International Seminar on "India's March Towards $5 Trillion Economy by 2024"

Where

Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad, Maharashtra, India-431004
"Reaccredited with 'A' Grade"
    &
MGM University, Aurangabad

When

22nd,23rd and
24th December, 2022

About The Brochure

All India Commerce Conference 22,23 & 24 Dec. 2022

The Indian Commerce Association (ICA) which came into existence in year 1947 ia a cohesive group of Management Exports, Economists, Business Community persons, Technologists etc. That's reverses forum to support the Indian corporate sector by enriching the academic arena of commerce and management by way of conducting research, training, consulting, organizing annual conferences and publication of journals.

About The Payment

A/c no. 60423384455
Bank of Maharashtra
IFSC MAHB0000152
MICR 431014010
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University Branch,Soneri Mahal, Aurangabad.

Top sights in Aurangabad       



Bibi Ka Maqbara

The Bibi Ka Maqbara is a tomb located in Aurangabad, Maharashtra, India. It was commissioned in 1660 by the Mughal emperor Aurangzeb in the memory of his wife Dilras Banu Begum and is considered to be a symbol of Aurangzeb's 'conjugal fidelity'. It bears a striking resemblance to the Taj Mahal, the mausoleum of Aurangzeb's mother, Mumtaz Mahal. Aurangzeb was not much interested in architecture though he had commissioned the small, but elegant, Pearl Mosque at Delhi. Bibi Ka Maqbara is the second largest structure that Aurangzeb has built, the largest being the Badshahi Mosque. The comparison to the Taj Mahal has often obscured its very own considerable charm. Due to the strong resemblance, it is also called the Dakkhani Taj. Bibi Ka Maqbara is the "principal monument" of Aurangabad and its historic city. An inscription found on the main entrance door mentions that this mausoleum was designed and erected by Ata-ullah, an architect and Hanspat Rai, an engineer respectively. Ata-ullah was the son of Ustad Ahmad Lahauri, the principal designer of the Taj Mahal.

Ellora Caves

The invaluable ensemble of 34 caves at Ellora in the Charanandri hills of western India’s Maharashtra State showcases a spirit of co-existence and religious tolerance through the outstanding architectural activities carried out by the followers of three prominent religions: Buddhism, Brahmanism, and Jainism. The rock-cut activity was carried out in three phases from the 6th century to the 12th century. The earliest caves (caves 1–12), excavated between the 5th and 8th centuries, reflect the Mahayana philosophy of Buddhism then prevalent in this region. The Brahmanical group of caves (caves 13–29), including the renowned Kailasa temple (cave 16), was excavated between the 7th and 10th centuries. The last phase, between the 9th and 12th centuries, saw the excavation of a group of caves (caves 30–34) reflecting Jaina philosophy. Amongst the caves of the Buddhist group, Cave 10 (Visvakarma or Sutar-ki-jhopari, the Carpenter’s cave), Cave 11, and Cave 12 (Teen Tal, or three-storied monastery, the largest in this category) are particularly important. These caves mark the development of the Vajrayana form of Buddhism and represent a host of Buddhist deities. The prominent caves of the Brahmanical group are Cave 15 (Dasavatara, or Cave of Ten Incarnations), Cave 16 (Kailasa, the largest monolithic temple), Cave 21 (Ramesvara), and Cave 29 (Dumar Lena). Amongst these, Cave 16 is an excellent example of structural innovation, and marks the culmination of rock-cut architecture in India featuring elaborate workmanship and striking proportions. The temple is decorated with some of the boldest and finest sculptural compositions to be found in India. The sculpture depicting Ravana attempting to lift Mount Kailasa, the abode of Siva, is especially noteworthy. The remains of beautiful paintings belonging to different periods are preserved on the ceilings of the front mandapa (pillared hall) of this temple. The Jaina group of caves (caves 30 – 34) is exquisitely carved with fine, delicate sculptures, and includes fine paintings dedicated to the Digambara sect. Through their art and architecture, the Ellora Caves serve as a window to ancient India, including socio-cultural phenomena, material culture, politics, and lifestyles.

Ajanta Caves

The caves at Ajanta are excavated out of a vertical cliff above the left bank of the river Waghora in the hills of Ajanta. They are thirty in number, including the unfinished ones, of which five (caves 9, 10, 19, 26 and 29) are chaityagrihas (sanctuary) and the rest, sangharamas or viharas (monastery). The caves are connected with the river by rock-cut staircases. The excavation activity was carried out in two different phases separated by an interval of about four centuries. The first phase coincides with the rule of the Satavahana dynasty from about the 2nd century BCE to the 1st century BCE, while the second phase corresponds to the Basim branch of the Vakataka dynasty with their Asmaka and Rishika feudatories in the 5th to 6th centuries CE. Altogether, six caves (caves 8, 9, 10, 12, 13 and 15A) were excavated in the first phase by Hinayana/Theravadin followers of Buddhism, wherein Buddha was worshipped in an aniconic/symbolic form. These caves are simple and austere, and carry mural paintings sparsely. The chaityagrihas are characterized by a vaulted ceiling and an apsidal end, the façade dominated by a horseshoe-shaped window, known as chaitya window. Internally, they are divided by colonnades into a central nave and side aisles, the latter continuing behind the apse for circumambulation. At the centre of the apse stands the object of worship in the form of a chaitya or stupa, also hewn out of the rock. The monasteries consist of an astylar hall meant for congregation, and range of cells on three sides serving as the dwelling-apartments (viharas) for monks.

Daulatabad Fort

Daulatabad Fort, also known as Devagiri or Deogiri, is a historic fortified citadel located in Devagiri village near Aurangabad, Maharashtra, India. It was the capital of the Yadava dynasty, for a brief time the capital of the Delhi Sultanate, and later a secondary capital of the Ahmadnagar Sultanate. Around the 6th century CE, Devagiri emerged as an important uplands town near present-day Sambhaji Nagar, along caravan routes going towards western and southern India. The historical triangular fortress in the city was initially built around 1187 by the first Yadava king, Bhillama V. In 1308, the city was annexed by Sultan Alauddin Khalji of the Delhi Sultanate, which ruled over most of the Indian subcontinent. In 1327, Sultan Muhammad bin Tughluq of the Delhi Sultanate renamed the city from Devagiri to Daulatabad and shifted his imperial capital to the city from Delhi, ordering a mass migration of Delhi's population to Daulatabad. However, Muhammad bin Tughluq reversed his decision in 1334 and the capital of the Delhi Sultanate was shifted back to Delhi. In 1499, Daulatabad became a part of the Ahmadnagar Sultanate, who used it as their secondary capital

Contact Us

Conference Secretary

Prof. (Dr.) W.K.Sarwade

Dean,Faculty of Commerce and Management,
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad

Conference Secretary

Prof. (Dr.) W.K.Sarwade

Dean,Faculty of Commerce and Management,Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad. Maharashtra, India -431004
General Queries

Prof. (Dr.) W.K.Sarwade
Dean, Faculty of Commerce and Management,
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad. Maharashtra, India -431004
+91 9021705805
Prof. Chetan W. Sarwade
+91 9022399741
+91 7972547015
Inaugural,Valedictory & Seminar

Prof. (Dr.) Syed Azharuddin
Head,Faculty of Commerce,
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad. Maharashtra, India -431004
+91 9422214865
Travel Arrangements

Prof. Rajesh Ragde (+91 9422201955)
Prof. Madhuri Sawant(+91 9403124212)

Hotel Accommodation

Prof. S.A. Ghumre
Chairman BOS ( +91 9405968417)
Dr. Sandeep Gaikwad (+91 7588076450)
Dr. Manoj Pagare (+91 9423746627)
Food Arrangement

Prin. K.L.Salve
Chairman BOS ( +91 9423705437 )
Dr. Vilas Epper (+91 9421429278)
Mr. Ram Kalani (+91 9011421381)
Mr. Yashwant Waykar (+91 8275003427)
Registration Desk,Souvenir

Prof. Abhijeet Shelke
Director
Faculty of Management Science,
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University, Aurangabad. Maharashtra, India -431004
(+91 9325213043)
Prof. Satish Bhalshankar ( +91 9404011793)
Prof. Kaveri Lad (+91 9420029170)
Prof. Sucheta Yambal(+91 9881300650)
Prof. Shweta Patil (+91 9834769400)

Queries and Technical Support

Akshay Pachpinde

WhatsApp On
(+91 90114 40663)