Unesco scholarship on the heritage site of Le Havre says that it is ‘located on the English Channel in Normandy’, which was ‘severely bombed during the Second World War. The destroyed area was rebuilt between 1945 and 1964 according to the plan of a team of architects and town planners headed by Auguste Perret’. The site is around 31 miles west of Rouen and at the mouth of Seine.
Le Havre is a recent work of historical importance. But the site remembers its inhabitants who migrated from the Hebrew country known to ancient Indians as Hari-varsha.
The following 17 communes in the region speak on their original hometowns from where its inhabitants migrated:
Cau-ville-sur-Mer—Koa or Kau place/sur and Mer region defines sur and Mt Sumeru/or Mt Meru;
Octe-ville-sur-Mer—Ota, Sur and Mt Meru region;
Saint-Martin-du-Manoir—Saint Martanda(refers to Sur or Sun) and Manoir means ‘Manohar’ mountain.
Epou-ville—Abhaya/ or place of the Church Abhaya(Abbey)/Epirus
Fontaine-la-Mallet—Monks of Malla country;
Fonte-nay—Bante or Monks;
Gainne-ville—Women warriors/or Gunia or sorcery people
Gonfre-ville-l’Orcher—Gambhir people who were expert in archery/woodcraft
Har-fleur—Mt Har; /Bhor
Le Havre—Sacred site of Hari-varsha or settlement of Hari-people;
Mane-glise—Place of Mani people; a Naga tribe/tree
Manne-villette—Manna(of the Bible) region near Mayur or peacock country.
Monti-villiers—Moti or pearls producing region;
Notre-Dome-du-Bec—Natesvar Temple region; Mt Baku
–ville means ‘billa’ or ‘field’ ; – villiers means ‘vihara’ or place of monks; —villette means ‘virat’ or an urban area’.
The Saint-Roch square marks the ancient site of Ruk or arka region. The Vauban Basin similarly pinpoints the kingdom of Vahubahan dynasty or it may refer to Bhoi-vansa dynasty.