Bearas are riding palanquins to the tune of the song along the village's metho path, four behara's are riding on palanquins, in the house of their daughter's husband. The bride peeks out from inside the palanquin, this Zeno is a wonderful sight. Tears are wet, but Zeno is a vibe of innovation.
At one time it was unthinkable to get married without this palanquin, the palanquin is the only vehicle for the poor, rich or middle class. The situation was the same in Rupganj as in the rest of the country. In the vicissitudes of time, the palanquin, the bearer of the tradition of the ancient village of Bengal, is no longer visible. The palanquin is now a witness of tomorrow in the museum.
At one time palanquins were arranged in the hatbazars of rural Bengal. Before the marriage was solemnized, the relatives of the groom would rush to the palanquins. The palanquin was made of wood. Four people used to carry palanquins. The palanquin was carried on the shoulders by two people from front to back.
At first the bridegroom was taken in a palanquin from his own house to the bride's house. After the marriage was over, the bride and groom would be brought back to the groom's house together. On the way, the people around were fascinated by the tunes of the palanquin singers. People of all ages used to stumble upon the palanquins to watch those famous songs and dances
The name Palaki originates from both Persian and Sanskrit Indo-Indian languages as well as from French. In the revolution of wheelbarrow, modern vehicles have taken the place of palanquins.