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Sword swallowers in India are known by the term "golewala" or "jolewale" or "jholewale" or "jholawalla" (meaning "juggler" or "street performer") or "jagudar" (meaning "magician" or "miracle worker").
Legend has it that there was said to have been a tribe of sword swallowers known as the Konda-Dora tribe in the state of Andhra Pradesh who would pass on the art of sword swallowing from father to son.
The Konda-Dora language, which is also known as Kubi, is closely related to the Kui language of the Khond, and has borrowed vocabulary from Oriya and Telugu.
Many Konda-Dora speak Telugu as well as or instead of their native language.
Konda-Dora is a Dravidian language spoken in the Indian state of Andhra Pradesh, Assam and Orissa by about 28,000 people.
The Konda-Dora are distributed in the Visakhapatnam, Vizianagaram, Srikakulam and East Godavari districts.
According to the 1981 Census, their population was 141,374.
Dervish is Persian for "beggar." Some Dervish orders wander, others beg alms, and others live in Sufi monasteries.
This type of performance art was "street theater" and the performers traveled throughout Japan.
Sangaku, like other forms of drama popular in Japan prior to the 11th century, traced its origins to southern China and India.
They believe that they are the descendants of the Pandavas of the Mahabharata.
Etymologically "konda" means "hill", and "dora" means "headman" or "chieftain", hence "Konda-Dora" means "hill chieftain".