Shreya Ghoshal makes it for breakfast in Kolkata

Shreya Ghoshal breakfast @ ParkStreet

Shreya Ghoshal makes it for breakfast in Kolkata
Singer Shreya Ghoshal has breakfast at the famous Flurys in Kolkata. Have you been there?

The talented singer catches up with friends for a sumptuous breakfast at a local joint in Kolkata. Park Street, one of Kolkata’s bustling areas, is home to Flurys – a dessert and cake cafe. While Shreya Ghoshal is all for a healthy diet, sinking a teeth into some of the most sinful treats of Flurys is a temptation no one can refuse.

Looks like the OMG! Oh My God singer had a jolly time with her dad, Biswajeet Ghoshal and a few friends! She tweeted, “Finally made it to Flury’s breakfast today :):) here we are right outside. #kolkata. The foodies after the breakfast! @ ParkStreet We all look stuffed don’t we ;)” Yes, indeed! ALSO

Kolkata
Kolkata is the capital of the Indian state of West Bengal. Located on the eastern bank of the Hooghly River, the city is approximately 80 kilometres (50 mi) west of the border with Bangladesh. It is the primary business, commercial, and financial hub of Eastern India and the main port of communication for North-East India, as well as having the third-largest urban economy of India. According to the 2011 Indian census, Kolkata is the seventh-most populous city in India, with a population of 4.5 million residents within the city limits, and a population of over 14.1 million residents in the Kolkata Metropolitan Area, making it the third-most populous metropolitan area in India. The Port of Kolkata is India’s oldest operating port and its sole major riverine port. Kolkata is known as the “cultural capital of India” for the city’s historical and architectural significance.

In the late 17th century, the three villages that predated Calcutta were ruled by the Nawab of Bengal under Mughal suzerainty. After the Nawab granted the East India Company a trading licence in 1690, the area was developed by the Company into an increasingly fortified trading post. Nawab Siraj ud-Daulah occupied Calcutta in 1756, and the East India Company retook it the following year. In 1793 the East India company was strong enough to abolish rule, and assumed full sovereignty of the region. Under the company rule and later under the British Raj, Calcutta served as the capital of British-held territories in India until 1911, when its perceived geographical disadvantages, combined with growing nationalism in Bengal, led to a shift of the capital to New Delhi. Calcutta was the centre for the Indian independence movement. Following independence in 1947, Kolkata, which was once the centre of Indian commerce, culture, and politics, suffered many decades of political violence and economic stagnation.

A demographically diverse city, the culture of Kolkata features idiosyncrasies that include distinctively close-knit neighbourhoods (paras) and freestyle conversations (adda). Kolkata is home to West Bengal’s film industry Tollywood, and cultural institutions, such as the Academy of Fine Arts, the Victoria Memorial, the Asiatic Society, the Indian Museum and the National Library of India. Among scientific institutions, Kolkata hosts the Agri Horticultural Society of India, the Geological Survey of India, the Botanical Survey of India, the Calcutta Mathematical Society, the Indian Science Congress Association, the Zoological Survey of India, the Institution of Engineers, the Anthropological Survey of India and the Indian Public Health Association. Four Nobel laureates and two Nobel Memorial Prize winners are associated with the city. Though home to major cricketing venues and franchises, Kolkata differs from other Indian cities by focusing on association football and other sports.

Jan 18, 2013 – bollywoodlife.com

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